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When asking a question that begins with a "questioning word" like what, who, which, when or how, the verb will usually be placed before the subject. This is called "inversion", because it's the opposite order from an ordinary non-question sentence. You can read about it here.

In the case that you've sitedcited, the first version is correct. The second version is something that a native speaker would never say.

When asking a question that begins with a "questioning word" like what, who, which, when or how, the verb will usually be placed before the subject. This is called "inversion", because it's the opposite order from an ordinary non-question sentence. You can read about it here.

In the case that you've sited, the first version is correct. The second version is something that a native speaker would never say.

When asking a question that begins with a "questioning word" like what, who, which, when or how, the verb will usually be placed before the subject. This is called "inversion", because it's the opposite order from an ordinary non-question sentence. You can read about it here.

In the case that you've cited, the first version is correct. The second version is something that a native speaker would never say.

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source | link

When asking a question that begins with a "questioning word" like what, who, which, when or how, the verb will usually be placed before the subject. This is called "inversion", because it's the opposite order from an ordinary non-question sentence. You can read about it here.

In the case that you've sited, the first version is correct. The second version is something that a native speaker would never say.