Is it correct to say who all?

Is it correct to say who all?

In (American) dialects that use this variant, “who all” is actually a pronoun in its own right; it’s sometimes written “who-all”.

Who all or whom all?

When in doubt, try this simple trick: If you can replace the word with “he”’ or “’she,” use who. If you can replace it with “him” or “her,” use whom. Who should be used to refer to the subject of a sentence. Whom should be used to refer to the object of a verb or preposition.

Who all want or wants?

If you mean a single person by “who” then it would be “who wants”. But if you wish to say “who all” then it would be “who all want to….”.

Who has got or who?

1. Affirmative sentences with have got and has got

Long forms Contracted forms
It has got Bluetooth. It’s got Bluetooth.
We have got CDs. We’ve got CDs.
You have got a nice room. You’ve got a nice room.
They have got pets. They’ve got pets.

How do you use all of whom?

You are correct It’s whom because of the word “of”. (It’s acting like an object, not a subject. The technical terms are “objective and subjective case.”) You would say “all of him,” not “all of he”, so whom is correct.

Is everyone singular or plural?

She says, everyone sounds like a lot of people, but in grammar land, everyone is a singular noun and takes a singular verb. For example: Everyone loves Squiggly. (This is right because everyone is singular and paired with a singular verb, loves.)

Which is correct all is or all are?

Generally it is “all are”, but there are occasions where it is “all is”. If “all” refers to a group of distinct parts, the rule is it takes “are”. But if “all” refers to the parts of a whole, it takes “is”. For example, if “all” is replacing the word “everything”, then “all is well”.

Has a car or have a car?

Is either correct?– Both can be correct in appropriate context. He has a car. He doesn’t have a car.

Which is correct ” all of whom ” or’all of who’?

If you said, “These are the people who were picked for the Arjuna award”, “who” would be correct, because “who” is the subject. But when you say “all of whom were picked”, the subject is “all”, not “who” or “whom”. “Whom” is the object of the preposition “of”.

Can you use ” who all is ” in place of ” you all “?

In usage, just as “you all” can be treated as a substitute for “you”, “who all” takes the place of “who” – so I think you’ll find that most American speakers (who would use this construction) would ask Who all iscoming to the movies? Share Improve this answer Follow edited Jun 22 ’11 at 20:00

Is the word who all really a pronoun?

In (American) dialects that use this variant, “who all” is actually a pronoun in its own right; it’s sometimes written “who-all”.

Is the phrase ” who all is ” grammatically correct?

Yes, but we’re not talking about academic writing here; this is just speaking with people one would go to the movies with. “Who all” expresses something more precise than “who” (namely, the fact that you expect an answer that is multiple people). – Kosmonaut

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