Correction: if my friend mary says “that guy xx is not reliable”, and if i say (to mary) ‘i am with you’ - is it common or wrong usage.
It is common usage though not strictly grammatically correct.
Before getting on the airplane, we have to buy tickets show our passports and get our boarding passes.
Before getting on the airplane, i have to buy a ticket, show my passport and get my boarding pass.
I would not use ‘to do a business’ at all.
I would use the verb ‘run’ or ‘have’ instead.
I run a toy business.
I have a toy business.
I work in the toy industry,
In the uk, the sentence ‘i’ve forgotten my books at home’ would definitely be consiered very strange.
To me it is incorrect.
To use ‘forget’ i would say: i have forgotten my books.
They are at home.
(1) would be she lets me use… she lets = present doesn’t = present she let = past didn’t = past
I’ll give you what for = you will incur my wrath.
They can expect a scolding, a beating or a similar ‘punishment’.
I’ll give you a piece of my mind (verbal) i’ll let you have it (usually physical)
‘next to’ indicates a closer proximity than ‘near to’.
The chair in the foreground is near the couch.
It’s not next to it, as there’s something between them.
Looking at the photograph, it is difficult to tell whether the chair near the window is also near the couch.
The perspective is not clear, but to me, it looks as if there’s quite a gap between the two.
Two chairs are in the same room as the couch.
Thanhtran: just a slogan i’ve seen at a bakery.
I suspect you only saw the first version using ‘will’.
Maybe if you were to place this phrase within context it would be easier to help.
His daughter must love him a lot to do all (that) she has done for him.
His daughter must love him a lot in order to do all she has done for him.
Why elongate the sentence this way?
Of course, this is not necessary.