18. Dezember 2020
In Welsh, a special particle is used to introduce daytime questions, followed by the folded form of a verb. Unlike English and Goidelic languages, Welsh prefers a positive day after a positive statement and a negative after negative. In the auxiliary shelter, the folded form of the ground is used: Note that we often use daytime questions to get information or help, starting with a negative statement. This is a rather friendly/polite way of applying. For example, instead of saying, „Where is the police station?“ (not very polite) or „Do you know where the police are?“ (a little more polite), you could say, „You wouldn`t know where the police station is, would you?“ Other examples include: „You love me, don`t you?“ – The spokesperson asks for confirmation. „You don`t love me, do you?“ – The speaker asks for approval. Although the basic structure of daytime issues is negative or negative, it is sometimes possible to use a positive positive or negative negative negative structure. We use questions about the same day to express interest, surprise, anger, etc. and not to ask real questions. Where „have“ is a current-stretched main verb meaning „possess,“ it is possible in British English to either directly repeat „have“ in the day question or use „do“ tools. The first may seem more formal.
In American English, „do“ is usually used in this case. In other cases the main verb „have,“ „do“ is used during the day. Where „having“ is used as an auxiliary verb to make perfect or perfect past times, „have“ tag questions are the only way. When answering questions for a day, you can often simply say „yes“ or „no.“ To give the full answer, use the same auxiliary or modal verb used in the question. „Must“ forms tag questions with both itself and the must. Also, where „must“ means engagement, daytime issues with both should and should be formed. „ought“ daytime issues are not very common for the difficulty of using should not. „Ought“ is sometimes found mixed with should. For example, while daytime questions, as the name suggests, are usually followed with a question mark, this may be omitted if the sentence is considered a statement rather than a real question. For example: Day questions in English may have a pattern of increasing or falling intonation.
 This can be contrasted for example with Polish, French or German, where all tags go up, or with Celtic languages, where all fall. Typically, the English bottom-up model is used when information is requested or action is motivated, i.e. when some kind of response is needed. Since normal English yes/no questions have increasing patterns (z.B. do you come?), these tags make a grammatical statement to a real question: If there is a sentence that contains „little or little,“ they refer to a negative statement in the case of question tags, so that the questions tag should be positive. But where there is „a little“ or „a few,“ then the phrase refers to the positive statement, so that we use a negative day. While above is the main grammar of day questions, some other words and phrases can also be used for a similar purpose. There are only a few. How do we answer a question of the day? Often, we say yes or no. Sometimes you can redo the day and reverse it (you don`t live here, do you? Yes, they do).
Be very careful in answering the day`s questions. In some languages, an opposite response system is used, and non-native English speakers sometimes respond poorly. This can lead to a lot of confusion! In these examples, use an intonation falling in the day. They`re just trying to make a deal.