Ways To Say Agreement

So, in Jay`s dream, you heard me accept several times. I now have a question. Is this sentence also correct? NO!!! And what about this one? NO!!! Agree is a verb in English, not an adjective. To ask questions and negatives, use “do”. So “Do you agree?” or “I disagree.” In many languages, the word for “agree” can be a verb AND an adjective. Think. When you translate, can you say in your language, “I agree”? In English, you can`t do it because okay is always a verb, so we don`t use it with the verb “to be.” However, the word agree has an adjective form in English. See if you can recognize it. Is there a standard practice for options relating to the degree of (no) agreements for questionnaires? This week`s language tip helps you accept and reject: in this section you have a number of expressions that show you how you can accept in English in many different ways. My advice is that you read them, choose 5 or 6 that you particularly like and learn them from your heart. I also recommend not using “I agree with you” anymore, because it`s terribly easy, and if you`re trying to pass a Speaking B2 or Speaking C1, it certainly won`t be enough. So let`s take a look. So on this question, agreed with a d, is an adjective and we use the verb “to be”.

But that`s an unusual thing to say. You will only hear it in very formal situations, perhaps at a business meeting, but only if it is very formal. I don`t think you need it, so let`s forget about it. Remember, “okay” is a verb. Make questions and negatives with do. Well, while we`re talking about mistakes, there are other things I`ve heard from students who don`t work in English. These are all translations from other languages. Don`t say them because they`re all wrong in English! Let`s also put them in the trash and talk about things you CAN say. “I agree.” This sentence is very clear, but be careful not to use it too much.

Students often abuse them, which makes them a bit formal and unnatural. In normal conversations, English speakers report approval in many other ways, often more informally, so let`s look at a few in a conversation…