- What can I say instead of you too?
- Can you say I too?
- Which is correct you to or you too?
- How do you say thank you too?
- Is it to well or too well?
- Is there a comma in you too?
- Is us too correct grammar?
- Do Ditto mean right back at you?
- Do you put a comma after I Love You?
- Is it to or too at the end of a sentence?
- Is it thanks you too or to?
- Can I say you too as well?
- What word means right back at you?
- Does Touche mean right back at you?
- What means back at you?
What can I say instead of you too?
you too / synonymslikewise.
adv.back at you.
adv.same to you.
phr.feeling is mutual.
phr.and for you.
Can you say I too?
“Me too” is an elliptical way of saying “[It’s from] me too.” Here, “I too” would be incorrect. You’d never say “It’s from I too.” On the other hand, if we say, “We’re hungry,” and you respond, “I too,” you’re technically correct though unnaturally formal (more on that later).
Which is correct you to or you too?
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.
How do you say thank you too?
Originally Answered: Can I say “thank you too” when someone say “thank you” to me? You could. But acknowledging the thanks first would be more polite. Standard: “You’re welcome!
Is it to well or too well?
The only difference is in their placement in the sentence. Too and as well are used at the end of a sentence. (As well is more formal than too). Also usually goes before the verb or adjective.
Is there a comma in you too?
Well, it depends on the intention of the writer. When using the word too, you only need to use a comma before it for emphasis. According to The Chicago Manual of Style, a comma before too should be used only to note an abrupt shift in thought.
Is us too correct grammar?
“I do, too.” then it takes the same form for each of the other pronouns. so, “Me, too”, “Us, too!” It is colloquial, and definitely sounds a little “not-quite-grammatical”, but is very common.
Do Ditto mean right back at you?
What does it mean when someone says right back at you? 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.
Do you put a comma after I Love You?
Commas are generally used to set off proper names when those proper names provide non-essential information. So, the comma should be included in the phrase “I love you, Spencer.” A noun or noun phrase that precedes or follows another noun for the purpose of identifying that noun is called an appositive.
Is it to or too at the end of a sentence?
You can end a sentence with “to” if you want to. But you don’t have to. You can end a sentence with neither one, too. In other words, you can end with either, depending upon the circumstances.
Is it thanks you too or to?
The sentence “Thank you to you, too.” is indeed grammatically correct. However, to some of us native English Speakers who don’t really care for pretentious attitudes toward formal usages of English grammar, we would think you are trying to be pedantic grammatically for sake of appearance, rather than naturally polite.
Can I say you too as well?
“You too” is really grammatical as well, but it works.
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!
Does Touche mean right back at you?
interjection. Touché is defined as a word used to acknowledge a clever point made at someone else’s expense. An example of touché is what you say when you are having a conversation with someone and they make a point at your expense, showing why they are right and you are wrong.
What means back at you?
(idiomatic, US) Used to return a greeting or insult. Synonyms: same to you, likewise. “Hey, good luck with that, buddy!” / “Right back at you, man!”