Posts tagged might

Yo, Grammar: What’s up with “may” and “might”?

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May" and "might" are both ways of expressing possibility.

One key difference between the two words is that “may” is the present tense form, while “might” is the past tense form.

Besides that, here is other useful information:

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Moreover, there is a big difference between “may not" and "might not”:image

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This concludes our post on “may" vs. "might.”

Cheers.

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(The Doctor riding Nyan Shark GIF source: sheWolf294)

(Source: theyuniversity, via theyuniversity)

Yo, Grammar: What’s up with “may” and “might”?

May" and "might" are both ways of expressing possibility. One key difference between the two words is that "may" is the present tense form, while "might" is the past tense form.

Besides that, here is other useful information:

Moreover, there is a big difference between “may not" and "might not”:image

image

This concludes our post on “may" vs. "might.”

Cheers.

(Source: theyuniversity, via theyuniversity)

Yo, Grammar: What’s up with “may” and “might”?

image

May" and "might" are both ways of expressing possibility. One key difference between the two words is that "may" is the present tense form, while "might" is the past tense form.

Besides that, here is other useful information:imageMoreover, there is a big difference between “may not" and "might not”:image

image

This concludes our post on “may" vs. "might.”

Cheers.

image

(Source: theyuniversity, via theyuniversity)

Yo, Grammar: What’s up with “will” and “would”; “shall” and “should”; and “can” and “could”?

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Good question.

Here’s the first part of the answer:

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For differences in meaning or usage between the pairs of words, click on the following links:

1. "Can you" vs. "could you"

2. "Will" vs. "would" / "shall" vs. "should"

3. "May" vs. "might"

We hope this helps.

Cheers.

Yo, Grammar: What’s up with “may” and “might”?

May" and "might" are both ways of expressing possibility. One key difference between the two words is that "may" is the present tense form, while "might" is the past tense form.

Besides that, here is other useful information:Moreover, there is a big difference between “may not" and "might not”:

This concludes our post on “may" vs. "might.”

Cheers.

image

(Source: theyuniversity, via theyuniversity)

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