Question: Is It You Two Or You Too?

What word means right back at you?

An exclamation used to express the same sentiment back to the original speaker; same as “you too” and “same to you.” Primarily heard in US, South Africa.

A: “You’re one of the nicest people I know.” B: “Aw, thanks!.

Is it correct to say these ones?

“These” and “those” are for more than one. The word one means only one. So, it is completely wrong to say these ones. You should not say “I like these ones.” Or “I like those ones.” It is okay to say, “I like this one.” and “I like the red ones.” Use an adjective to describe the object.

Is it rude to say same to you?

The same comment applies to you. (This can be a polite or a rude comment.)

What is the meaning you too?

There are three meanings of I love you too, grammatically: The obvious, usual meaning in response to someone saying the same. “[You love me and] I love you too.” The less obvious, “I love [someone else] but I love you too.” And the similar, “[Someone else] loves you but I love you too.”

Can I say likewise?

“When someone does something likewise, they do it the same way someone else did it. Sometimes people say “likewise” to mean that they’re saying the same thing someone else just said. I used one of the little spoons to eat my soup, and my friend did likewise. So.. its a Adverb.. with three different senses.

Is it you too or you to?

To is a preposition with several meanings, including “toward” and “until.” Too is an adverb that can mean “excessively” or “also.” Just to be clear: two is pronounced the same as to and too, but it can’t be used instead of either of them because it’s a number.

Which is correct this two or these two?

1 Answer. “These two” is correct because two is a plural, as you say.

Is it 2 person or 2 persons?

Your first choice when talking about more than one person is “(two) people”. “Persons” only makes sense if you mean “individuals”… and as 郭东兴 has pointed out, this is quite uncommon. Persons is an old word, from formal English.

Has two or have two?

You’ll notice that the only subject you should use “has” with is third person singular (he has, she has, it has). You should use “have” everywhere else. The subject “Al and Sue” is third person plural (the same as “they”), so use “have.”

Is it the same to you or too?

Same to you, too. Both are correct. However, the former is far more usual and idiomatic than the latter as the use of the “too” is redundant in this phrase. 6 When you wish the same thing to somebody as they wish to you, you usually say “Same to you”.

What can I say instead of you too?

What is another word for you too?same to youlikewiseback at youdittosameagreedthe same to yousame hereme tooseconded2 more rows