How do you use just so you know?
Hi, You would use “Just so you know” if you want to give someone a piece of important information that you think they don’t know. For example, “Just so you know, we close at 4 o’clock today”; or, “Just so you know, you should wear a tie for the interview”.
Is it rude to say just so you know?
Yes it is correct and no it is not necessarily rude. For example I might say to my boss while processing a sale, Just so you know, it looks like the inspection contingency on this is only 5 days instead of 10. He will probably thank me for pointing out this fact because it is important and he might not have seen it.
How do you say just so you know politely?
just so you know / synonymsi want you to know. phr.just know. phr.i just want you to know. phr.i wanted you to know. phr.i need you to know. phr.for your information. phr.i just wanted you to know. phr.just for the record. phr.
How do you use just so in a sentence?
Examples of ‘just so’ in a sentence just soWe are all just so excited about the tour. It just so happened we wanted to go at the same time. It was just so flat and over so quickly. There is just so much rubbish about. It’s just so sad to think what they must be going through right now.
Who just so happens?
Traditionally the expression “just so happens” is used only with the subject “it,” with the word “so” providing emphasis: “Thank you for inviting me to your softball game, but it just so happens to be on the same date as my wedding, as you very well know since you are supposed to be my best man.” Expressions such as …
Is just or its just?
You use the expression it’s just that when you are making a complaint, suggestion, or excuse, so that the person you are talking to will not get annoyed with you.
Who is a just person?
It means being fair and equitable, especially when given a position of power (i.e., parent, police officer, CEO, judge, mayor, President). However, there are many different theories about how that works, and some people question whether perfect justice can ever be achieved or even approached.
Has or had arrived?
He arrived yesterday, is correct when you mean to say that he came your place yesterday. This is simple past tense. He had arrived yesterday is grammatically wrong. Had arrived is past participle.
What tense is has arrived?
arrive Definitions and Synonyms present tensehe/she/itarrivespresent participlearrivingpast tensearrivedpast participlearrived1 more row
Did you see or saw?
one is the past tense of the verb “to see” and the other one is a noun meaning a tool. However that noun became the verb to describe the action of the tool. Robert is correct in saying “Did you saw” is grammatically incorrect.
Do you see me meaning?
Do “You see me?” and “You get me?” mean “Do you understand what I mean?” Sometimes after finish explaining something, people will say, “You see me?” or “You get me?” I wonder if they are equivalent to “Do you understand what I mean?”
Did you find or found?
Yes, in such questions you should use the verb do. Note that after do you should use the bare form of the verb: find, not found. The verb do carries the Past Tense, being transformed into did, so there’s no need for find to carry the Past Tense too.
Have you seen him meaning?
“Have you seen?” is said when you are asking someone if they have seen a particular person or thing in a specified short period of time maybe this hour or this day.
Have you seen Meaning?
“Have you seen” implies that the person saw your glasses sometime in the recent past right up to the present moment. “Did you see” is asking if the person has ever seen your glasses, at any time in the past. It makes a big difference if you’re looking for a lost pair of glasses.
What is the meaning of I have ever seen?
“It was the most beautiful arranged floral design I have ever seen” means that when you saw it — say, last Saturday — it was the best you had seen up to that point, PLUS — even up to now.
Have you seen or used any of them when?
Saw is the PAST TENSE of the verb see, and usually comes immediately after NOUNS and PRONOUNS. Seen is the PAST PARTICIPLE of the VERB see. Generally, seen is used alongside have, has, had, was or were in a sentence to make COMPOUND VERBS.
Did you already or have you already?
People say “Did you finish already?” all the time in casual conversation, but the correct question is “Have you finished already?” The use of “already” requires the present perfect, rather than the past tense. You should never write “Did you finish already?” but most people won’t notice if you say it.
How do you use seen?
Seen is the past participle of the verb see can be used to form perfect tenses.Present perfect for example is: “I have seen”, “We have seen”.Past perfect for example goes further using the word ‘had’: “I had already seen.”