What is the question tag for this is your dog?
Answer: 1. This is your dog, isn’t it?
What are examples of tag questions?
Look at these examples to see how question tags are used.
- You haven’t seen this film, have you?
- She’s a doctor, isn’t she?
- He isn’t here, is he?
- I don’t need to finish this today, do I?
- Jenni eats cheese, doesn’t she?
- The bus stop’s over there, isn’t it?
- They could hear me, couldn’t they?
- I’m never on time, am I?
What are same way question tags give examples?
We use same-way tag questions to express interest, surprise, anger etc, and not to make real questions….Same-way tag questions
- So you’re having a baby, are you? That’s wonderful!
- She wants to marry him, does she? Some chance!
- So you think that’s funny, do you? Think again.
What is the question tag for don’t smoke?
The correct answer is do you?
Why don’t you look out of the window interrogative?
Answer: It’s an interrogative sentence.
When to use do does did in question tag?
If the main clause has an auxiliary verb in it, you use the same verb in the tag question. If there is no auxiliary verb (in the present simple and past simple) use do / does / did (just like when you make a normal question).
How do we make question tag?
How to create question tags
- A tag question always has two words.
- These two words are an auxiliary or modal verb of the main sentence plus the subject.
- If the main sentence is affirmative, the tag question is negative, and if the main sentence is negative, the tag question is affirmative.
What is the tag question for nobody?
If the subject is nobody, somebody, everybody, no one, someone or everyone, we use “they” in the tag. Nobody asked for me, did they?
Do you have rice left?
The term is used for questions or negative sentences and generally with countable nouns. A sentence with a question tag inquires or asks something. In the given sentence, the quantity of rice is being asked and if it is left. Thus, the correct sentence is – Do you have any rice left?
What is the question tag for went?
Tag questions (or question tags) turn a statement into a question. They are often used for checking information that we think we know is true….
|Present simple ‘be’||She’s Italian, isn’t she?|
|Past simple ‘be’||It was cold yesterday, wasn’t it?|
|Past simple other verbs||He went to the party last night, didn’t he?|
How do you know when to use a question tag?
If we are sure or almost sure that the listener will confirm that our statement is correct, we say the question tag with a falling intonation. If we are a bit less sure, we say the question tag with a rising intonation. If there is an auxiliary verb in the statement, we use it to form the question tag.
Which verb is used to make the question tag?
… the verb in the statement is to be in the present simple or past simple. In this case we use to be to make the question tag: The bus stop’s over there, isn’t it? None of those customers were happy, were they? the verb in the statement is a modal verb. Here we use the modal verb to make the question tag:
What is the positive question tag for Am I?
If the main verb or auxiliary verb in the statement is am, the positive question tag is am I? but the negative question tag is usually aren’t I?: I’m never on time, am I? I’m going to get an email with the details, aren’t I? Do this exercise to test your grammar again.
When to use a negative question tag in a sentence?
In this case, when the statement is positive, we use a negative question tag. She’s a doctor, isn’t she? Yesterday was so much fun, wasn’t it?