New answers tagged auxiliary-verbs
All are grammatical, and whilst the first and the last mean almost exactly the same thing, the middle one has a rather different meaning. Between the first and the last there is little to choose. In the first one is describing her state of tiredness, the last describes her feelings i.e of tiredness. The middle case - she usually tired after...school - ...
Don’t is very frequently used in spoken English, whereas ‘do not’ is used frequently in written English. Source: http://www.differencebetween.com/difference-between-do-not-and-vs-don%E2%80%99t/
Semantically, there is no difference. Pragmatically, the contracted form has gained in popularity to the point where the full form only appears in formal language or for emphasis ("I do not do that (and you saying I do is a filthy lie)"). Thus, using the uncontracted form in the casual conversation is seen by Man to be unnatural and robot-like.
No - it is not grammatically correct. Either You might talk to her family or You could talk to her family could be correct depending on context. I would assume it is a mistake in the textbook, or perhaps should have had the two words separated with a slash to show either/or.
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