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-- j---

Eg: Sri Rama always obeyed his father Dasaradha.

Obey Resist / Disobey (E-C / N-
- - - )
4. Futile = Useless (---E/

1. Sacred = Holy (N-v-i)
Eg:1) Every hindu wishes to
have a bath in the sacred
waters of the Ganga.
2) A temple is a sacred place.
Sacred Unholy / Profane

Eg: His attempts to become a
minister were futile.
Futile Fruitful / Profitable

(L-* / ---i)
5. Malice = The idea of harming
others. ( L-T y)
Eg: Pakistan is full of malice
towards India.
Malicious = Harmful ( L-T)
Eg: He came here with the malicious purpose of
killing her.
Malice Harmless ( E)

2. Zeal = Enthusiasm (q)
Eg: They participated with zeal in the competition.

( q- _-o).
Zeal Apathy / Indifference (q, vl --)
3. Obey = Comply (N- / P---)

- M. Suresan
- T. Krishna Kanth

- Surekha Reddy, Pulivendula.

Q: Sir, I am preparing for IELTS general
through self and internet. Give me some
A: Develop the ability for speed reading.
Learn as many English words as you can.
Practice writing simple and correct sentences in English. Practice para writing,
essay writing, etc. Use Cambridge IELTS
guide. That is helpful.

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--- u--, - --@ -t -,
--- , -f ->-x.
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Here we go again..!


Q: Sir, how to use the following words in sentences? Please explain.

1) Peripheral
2) Autism
3) Perspective
4) Bliksem
A: 1) Peripheral = Lying on the boundary of a
country, or on the outer boundaries of an
Eg: Arunachal Pradesh is a peripheral state
of India.
A peripheral matter = not so important a
matter. What you do after college is peripheral to your teacher.
2) Autism = Autism is a nervous disorder
among children which can be seen rather
early in life. Autistic children cannot use
their hands properly, have speech and hearing problems, and their hands cannot hold
things properly.
3) Perspective = A particular way of thinking
about something. My perspective (my way
of thinking) of a political party differs from
your perspective (your way of thinking) of
the same property.
'Perspective' has other meanings too, but
this is the most common.
4) Bliksem - No such word in English.


- P.V.V. Prasad, Amalapuram.

Q: Sir, could you please change the following
sentence into indirect speech:
'He said, Let's wait for her return'.
A: He suggested that they (should) wait for
her return.
Q: When do we use keep and put - Give some
A: When you keep something at some place,
you keep it there for a long time.
1) Keep all the books in the shelf. (When you
keep something somewhere it remains there
for a long time.)
2) Put the books on the table - This is only for
a short time. You don't let them remain
there for long.

- K. Murali
Q: Sir please explain usage of these words.
1) Here we go
2) There we go
3) There you go
4) Here you go
A: 1) Here we go again (Sx J-TC)Said when something bad happens.
Eg: 'Here we go. He has failed again'.
2) There we go = Avoid / don't do something.
Eg: There we go - With the fever on; you
are not taking the medicines. (-

3) There you go - Said when giving something to somebody after they request for it.
Eg: There you go (C) - Here is the hundred rupees you have asked for.
4) Here you go - Giving somebody something they have asked for.
Eg: Here you go. Here's the book you have asked for. (C y--T h).

- A. Rama Ratnam
Q: Sir, kindly explain the difference among the below words with examples.
a) Probably
b) Usually
c) Eventually
d) Actually
A: a) Probably = Likely to happen (J -
o) - The sky is cloudy. It will probably
rain today.
b) Usually = Ordinarily (-). He usually returns home from office at 6.
c) Eventually = Finally, especially after a lot of
effort (*-J, u v-f y).
He eventually succeeded in marrying the girl he had loved. (*-J

vN-* t-E x-).

d) Actually = Really (E). Actually he has not come here, but knew from others
what happened here. (E-E -E-\- , F - x ---o. \
J-T N).
- K. Srinivasa Rao, Macherla.

Q: Sir, would you explain causative verbs in English and their usage in detail?
A: Causative verbs are verbs which say that some
person makes another person do something /
j J -- ,
something happen (

j J- , j -- -E - -
, Fo causative verbs).
The following are causative verbs: make,

Q: 1) I doubt that few human beings would be

so brash as to claim.
2) One philologist goes as far as to theorize.
- j- --L- - -u- x as... as and so... as
meaning --? -- --- ---.
A: 1) -- - x -

-Eo \ -
- .
2) -u- - E
J* l-B--J - (= as far as)

cause, have, enable, allow, let, force, require,

keep, and hold.
- -).
Ex: 1) I made him do it ( E
2) She caused him to get the electric shock

In degrees of comparison in the positive

(- ---E )
3) The teacher had the students do the homework (
4) He allowed me to go ( o x-E- a).
So is the case with other causative verbs given above.

- Syam, Kiran Kumar, Bujji

\ -*C)

degree we use, '' and ''. We use

'' only with not, and '' both with
not / without not.
Eg: He is not as / so tall as his brother.

- S. Radha Krishna
Q: Sir please tell the question tag for below
'Nobody was hurt'
A: Nobody was hurt, were they? Here we are
not sure that nobody refers to man or
woman so in the question tag, we use 'they'.
This is the modern way of referring to
nobody, everybody, none, each person,
every person, etc.
Q: Sir, please explain the below sentences in
1) What extend does the advantage outweigh disadvantage.
2) What extend does the disadvantages outweigh advantages.
A: It is not extend, but 'extent'. To what extent
= ? Outweigh = \ -C. O
u n, 1) E v--,
d-- C- ? 2) E

d, v-- C- ?
- Amarnadh
Q: Sir please explain the use of "TO BE" with
A: To be = Being = (). Be has a number of different forms - am, is, are (p /
p / v p- ), was, were
( ) all verbs ending in be like
will be, should be, etc., and forms ending in
'been' - have been, has been, should have
been, etc. See the first lessons of Spoken
English on the net.

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--C- 11 -- 2016

-- j---

- S. Rajya Lakshmi, Guntur.

Q: Sir, please translate the below ones.
1) Eo Ev * \

x q
- K-~ j _ -.
2) Eo-- o , v , p
3) d p C. * E hC O.
4) Ot, u? --?

A: 1) Yesterday as soon as I got up from sleep, I went to

school even without proper preparation because the
exams are nearing / approaching.
2) First you have a bath, pray / say your prayers, and then
only talk to me.
3) The power / current has gone off, just when a good
movie is showing on the TV.
4) Mom, is the tea ready? How long more will it take?


- M. Suresan
- Saikiran Sutari

Q: Sir, please explain the following terms in

1) Cherry picking
2) Go through
3) Contemporary
A: 1) Cherry picking = To select only the best
of things or people from a group (u-h-

-i E/ -- -.)
Ex: Most 'Public schools' cherry-pick the
richest and best students.
2) Go through = i) Read (-). Ex: Have
you gone through the newspaper today?
ii) Experience
). Ex: Sita had to go through a
lot of difficulties in her life.
3) Contemporary = Belonging to the same
period (--M--i).

- K. Murali.
Q: Sir, please explain the difference among the sentences in
1) "Who is he","who he is"
2) "Where is he","where he is"
A: 'Who is he?' and 'Where is he?' are correct questions.
'Who he is', and 'where he is' are not questions. They are
not even sentences. They are parts of sentences.
i) I do not know who he is.
ii) The police do not know where he is.
In a question the verb is always before the subject, or in
between the helping verb and the main verb. (Tx
vox p, verb , subject y F, helping
verb , main verb u F subject hC.)

- Shaik Sana
Q: If you become the Chief Minister of A.P. what would be your immediate priority? - Is this correct?
A: If you become the Chief Minister of AP what will you do? - Correct.
Q: I am pursuing M.B.A. - Is this sentence correct?
A: Correct. But 'pursuing' is bookish (h u/ vC). A simpler way of saying it is, 'I am doing MBA'.
Q: In letter writing which one of the following is write & why?
I request you to do my favour. (or) I am requesting you to do my
favour - Please give me clarification.
A: The correct sentence is: I request you to do me (not my) a favour. (In
such sentences am / is / are requesting is avoided).
- Amarnadh
Q: Sir, please explain the difference between
'INDICATE' and 'REFER' with examples
in Telugu.
A: Indicate = Point out / show. Ex: He postpones doing things. This indicates (shows)
his laziness.
Refer = Mention (p / vh-N-) /
talk about / consult (v-C-).

a) The movie shows the contemporary practices ( - --x) of the people of

the 20 th century.
b) Nehru and Gandhi were contemporaries
- Bitra Hemanth Nag, Hyderabad.
Q: Sir, can you please give me some examples
of "enable" in the form of verb with Telugu
meaning. Is it in usage?
A: Enable = / O Lp-/
u .
Ex: The scholarship he got enabled (=
helped) him to complete his studies.
It is in use, of course.


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Sita had to go through...


(Rx-l --M-).

- Ravi Teja
Q: Sir, please explain the following words in Telugu.
1) Vigilance 2) Promulgated 3) Accuses
4) Collusion
A: 1) Vigilance = Watching for any danger or difficulty (v--h/

v-h )
2) Promulgated = Announce (v---) / enforce a law by official declaration (dEo ---J v-)
3) Accuses = Blame (EC)
4) Collusion = Secret or illegal cooperation for doing something
bad (v--o).

pronunciation. We don't write English as

we speak.
But phone means sound. Unphonetic
means without sound.
So I think it is not apt to call a language
unphonetic because any language is made
of sounds. please clarify my doubt.
A: 'Unphonetic' means no correspondence
between letters used in the spelling and the
English is an unphonetic language because
there is no relation between the letters used
in the spelling, and the pronunciation.
Non-phonetic is not correct here. Non-phonetic is not usually used to describe a language like English.
- Prasad, Vizianagaram

Examples: i) Refer to a dictionary.

ii) They refer to you (x F J*
vhNh) whenever I talk to them.
- K Ramana Rao, Palakollu.
Q: Sir, according to some experts English is
not a phonetic language. For some people
it is unphonetic language and for some it is
non phonetic. They are calling it
unphonetic or non phonetic because there
is no correlation between spelling and

Q: Sir, could you please tell me how to write

circulars in schools regarding holidays,
meetings etc.
Ex: This is to inform you that tomorrow is
holiday - is it right?
A: Very simple. 'This is to inform you .....' this is unnecessary and outdated. Make it
simple. Simply say, Tomorrow will be a
holiday on account of (give the reason for
the holiday), say, school anniversary / the
school will be closed / will remain closed
on account of Deepavali, etc.

- Ashok Reddy

- Moka Ganesh

Q: Let me know which of the following questions are proper.

a) Shall I have finished my breakfast by this time tomorrow?
b) What shall I have done tomorrow?
A: The correct questions are:
1) Shall I have finished my breakfast by this time tomorrow? and,
2) What shall I have done by this time tomorrow?
Q: Which speech should we use, direct or indirect, in Spoken
A: You can use either. Depends on what you choose.

Q: Sir, I am unable find the errors from the given sentence.

'How it is possible?' (or) 'How is it possible is correct?' - Please
A: 'Errors from the sentences' is wrong. It is 'errors in the sentences'.
'How it is possible' is a part of a sentence.
Ex: I don't know how it is possible. The correct question form is, 'How
is it possible?' Refer to the answer to the question above.
Q: Sir, distinguish between "talk with" and "talk to"?
A: Talk to and talk with are both in use. Talk with is American and talk
to is British.


1. Deserve = Be fit for something

(| LT

i) He deserves to be the Prime Minister.
ii) The murderer deserves death sentence

(- P~ |).
2. Inanimate = Lifeless / having no movement or life (EKb--i/ v E/ ---

Ex: A table is an inanimate object.
Inanimate Lively / living / animates

(@ o/ q- o)
3. Firm = Strong and steady about something

Ex: He is firm that we should finish the work
by tomorrow evening.
Firm Unsteady (E- E)
4. Prejudice = Bias (baseless wrong opinion)
- E -G-v.
Ex: He is full of prejudices about India and
Prejudice Favour (j G-

5. Incite = Rouse someone to hate others / bad
actions (y--, -f - a--d/

Incite Calm down (


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--C- 18 -- 2016

-- j---
- Bhagawan

- Raghunath Reddy, K. Kameswara Rao

Q: Can we use as follows - "You have performed your

Q: Sir, what is the difference between these two sendaughter's marriage with great pomp and show".
A: Correct.
1) You are not to be seen. &
2) You are not being seen.
I am seeing the doctor Q: How to recognize nominative, objective, possessive cases? Explain.
A: You are not to be seen = You have not
this evening.
A: When we use a noun as the subject of a
been seen for sometime.
sentence, it is in the nominative case,
You are not being seen - Wrong, because
when we use it as an object, it is in
see is not used in the continuous tense.
objective case and when we use it to
Am / is / are seeing, with the meaning of
show possession (having something), it
seeing something is wrong. You are not
is in the possessive case.
being seen is the passive of I am not seeEg:
Rama's (of Rama/ belonging to Rama)
ing you - this is wrong. 'See' also means
Q: "Refer to dictionary" / "Refer a dictiomeet. With this meaning it can be used
nary" - Which one is correct?
in the continuous tense.
A: Refer to the dictionary - Correct.
Eg: I am seeing the doctor this evening.
- Navya, Naveen, HYD.
Q: Sir, please explain the words in Telugu.
1) Incumbent
2) Waive
3) Ploys
4) Plethora
5) Pliable
6) Pursue
7) Reverberate
8) Retaliate
9) Reciprocate
10) Sway
A: 1) Incumbent = A person holding a job
right now (vh -N o uh).
Eg: Our incumbent Prime Minister now is
Narendra Modi.
2) Waive = Not insisting a person on complying with something (E-- -T-

Eo N-x/ --C.)
3) Ploys = Tricks (h-)
4) Plethora = A large number / amount of
something (\ u)
5) Pliable = Easily bent / flexible (j
- Oj) / easily influenced / agreeable to anything. ( p N, uA-

6) Pursue = i) Chase (- -)
ii) Continue to proceed or study

(ho EE --T- / )
7) Reverberate = (a sound) repeated several
times as an echo / have continuous effect.
8) Retaliate = Hit back (--s B)
9) Reciprocate = Share the same feelings as
someone (- x -

, .)
10) Sway = v-N .
Eg: His speech swayed the feelings of the
listeners ( n o.)

1. Concur = Agree with someone / be of the
same opinion with someone (--N-/
Eg: My views on the subject concur with
Concur Disagree / differ (N-C-)
2. Banal = Commonplace / Heard or seen a
number of times, so of lit- The jokes in
tle interest (NE, NE , banal.

N-T- h
Eg: The jokes in the
movie are banal ( E-E jokes Fo x No - jokes)
Some more examples: a
banal song /a banal story,
Banal fresh / original


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His speech swayed..

- K. Murali

- M. Suresan
- Somi Naidu Dadi
Q: Is it correct to say that 'They have gone to
Chennai'; 'He has gone to Hyderabad'?
Please explain with the reason and example.
A: The two sentences are correct. The two sentences indicate that they have / he has left
for Chennai.
The point is, 'have gone' is NOT used with I
/ we / you.
I / We / You have gone to Chennai - this is
wrong. These sentences mean that I am / We
/You are either on your way to Chennai or
have reached Chennai. When you are either
on your way to Chennai or being in Chennai
how can you say that you have gone to
Chennai? Only after returning from Chennai,
we say, I / we / you had been to Chennai.
Q: He had participated in the meeting - Is it
correct to use had + V3 for past perfect single action in the above sentence?
A: This sentence is wrong. We don't use 'had
+ V3' for a single past action. We use it for
the first of two past actions.
a) The bus had left before I reached the bus
b) He told me that he had seen the movie.
3. Omen = An indication of good / evil
() = Portent.
Eg: Somebody sneezing (t) when
you are starting on some important
work is a bad omen.
4. Astute = Clever / sharp (L-j, -j).
Eg: The Chief Minister of the state is an
astute politician
Astute Dull / obtuse/ slow to understand.
Eg: The student was obtuse
(y n --E) and
the movie are
had to discontinue his
5. Inimical = Unfriendly /
unfavourable (vy o)
Eg: Pakisthan is always inimical to India.

Eg: We have friendly relations
with Afghanistan.

Q: Sir, please explain the usage of these

1) Should
2) Would
A: 1) 'Should' expresses order, duty or necessity. You should do it immediately or
you won't get any money. It expresses
strong probability too.
Eg: He should be coming now.
2) Would is a) the past form of will:
Eg: Compare: I think he will come (
h- E - --o) and I thought he
would come (
- -h- E - - o).
b) Would in the question form expresses a
polite request:
Eg: Would you mind helping me? (h

- --E--o u--?)
c) It expresses a choice ():
Eg: I would rather read a book at home,
than go to the movie (E- x

x h - d .)
d) Would express a past habit:
i) When he was young, he would go for a
walk every morning. ( *o--

o-p W l --.)
ii) Those days he would smoke a lot (

Vx - -.)
e) In a conditional clause:
Eg: If I were there now, I would help him.

I would rather read a book at home,

than go to the movie.
= I am not there now, so I cannot help
Q: Explain the difference between past perfect and past perfect continuous tense in
A: We use the past perfect tense for the earlier of two past actions. ( J-T
ux u past perfect .)
Eg: He told me that he had passed.
We use the past perfect continuous for an
action which had started earlier and continued till another past action. ( J-T

ux v-i, u
--T, u past perfect
continuous .)
Eg: She had been dancing for an hour
when the lights went out.

- Ram Laxman Doke

- Aakula Prasad, Vizianagaram.

Q: 1) Have you been reading ......?

2) Has not he been driving.. .......
- Sir please explain the above structure and
why we do not write as follows.
1) have been you reading .........
2) has been not he driving ........
- Explain and also tell 'having + V3 gives
which kind of meaning?'
A: 1) Have you been reading? = Have you
started reading sometime ago, and are
you still reading? (p v-G*

Q: Sir, pleas explain the following words in

1) Disburse
2) Demonetisation
3) Confiscate
4) Unearth
5) At the outset
A:1) Disburse = @-, Gx
- s Lx -
2) Demonetisation = -- o Fq

-- o?)
2) ( * wj ?)
Have been you reading ..? and Has been not
he driving? - these two are wrong, because
they are not in the proper word order.
In a Non-wh question, the subject is in
between the helping verb (here, have and
has are helping verbs), and the main verb
(here, been reading, been driving, are main
verbs). We don't ask questions like that.

x l
yD - (u
4) Unearth = L B
5) At the outset = d--
3) Confiscate =

Q: Sir, please explain the following word in

A: Vegetative - a) Concerned with growth,
development and reproduction.
b) Lead a dull life doing almost nothing.

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--C- 25 -- 2016

-- j---

1. Whereabouts = The place where someone or something is (-j \--o- N).
Eg: I am sorry I don't know his whereabouts.
Whereabouts Location / position (o )
2. Humorous = Funny (u---i / - o)
Eg: The leader's speech yesterday was very humorous,
and was full of jokes.
Humorous Serious (H- o)
3. Grateful = Showing gratitude (%-c o)
Eg: Karna was very grateful to Duryodhana for treating him as his equal.
Grateful Ungrateful / unappreciative (%-o)


- M. Suresan
- P.S. Nivritee Sreelekha, Secunderabad.
Q: That athlete is compared to a Deer in running - Is this an example of METAPHOR
or SIMILE, even though extra words
"compared to" "in running" are present?
Please explain.
A: It is a simile because the athlete is directly
compared to a deer.
Q: Jawaharlal Nehru was born with a silver
spoon in his mouth - Is this an example of
IDIOM, since "born with silver spoon"
words are given?
A: It is an idiom, because the meaning of the
whole phrase is different from the meaning
of every word in the phrase.
Q: Sir, please explain about Figure of Speech.
A: We don't say explain about a figure of
speech. Describe, discuss, explain, mention and state are not followed by about.
A figure of speech is an expression in which
the words have different meaning from their
original meaning.
Eg: He is a lion when it comes to a fight. Here
the man is identified with a lion, because
he has the courage of a lion / his courage
is like that of a lion.
- Kiran Kumar
Q: Sir, I read and see regularly these following words. Could you please explain those
words ?
1. Perhaps
2. Indeed
3. Certainly
A: The word, 'explain' like discuss, describe,
state and mention is not followed by
1) Perhaps = probably / may be ()
2) Indeed = really (E)
a) He is not equal to others; indeed he is
much stronger than others.
b) A friend in need is a friend indeed = a
friend who helps us in times of need is a
real friend. (---E - o-

Eg: I have helped him a lot but he is ungrateful.
4. Gamble:
i) A game involving betting (W).
Eg: Dharmaraja gambled away his kingdom.
ii) Do something risky (v----i E)
Eg: He does not realize investing so much money is
a gamble.
Gamble A safe bet (-- )
5. Hike = Increase / raise (\ / )
Eg: The oil companies hike oil prices frequently.
Hike Reduce

----J- E - Cy-B-i-N / -J B--EN.)

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He is a lion when it comes..

- Shiva Charan, Venkateswarlu

Eg: Could you help me in this matter?

d--? u--y--i Nch)

'May' expresses the most formal form of

request. That is, it is used when you want

permission for something from a person
who is your superior in status, or an official
who you do not know. (C---,
Q: Sir, please explain the difference between
Still and Till.
A: Still = yet (). Eg: He has still not
come. Till = until (). Eg: Let us wait
till / until she comes.
Q: Sir, which is better to use in more request
'could 'or 'may'?
A: 'Could' in the question form is used for the
politest form of request.
Q: Sir, what is the usage of 'going to' and
please give a solution to how to speak
English if you can.
A: When you are sure to do something in
future, you use 'going to'. I am going to buy
a bike soon = I will surely buy a bike soon.
The best way to learn a language is to
speak the language. Speak English whenever you get an opportunity to speak. Read
the English newspaper every day for about
half an hour to forty five minutes; read also
short story books and comics. DON'T refer
to the dictionary for meanings of words
you don't know while reading.
After reading, if you remember any difficult
words you refer to the dictionary. Watch
English movies on the TV. This is the best
- G. Akhil, Nagaraju

E-i o-)

Q: Sir, please explain the following sentence

in Telugu.
His relationships with leaders all over the
world are second to none.
A: Better than all the others / best of all. (v-


'-p- --Tx- - -*- ---..

3) Certainly = definitely (*a-).

Eg: They will certainly (definitely / surely)
be here tomorrow.
- Prakash P

Q: Sir, please say when to use has / have had,

is / am / are being, being in a sentence.
A: I / we / you / they have had; He / she / it
has had. Have had / has had indicates
i) Possessing / owning something till now /
even now. Eg: He has / They have had a
car (till now / even now) so far. I don't
know if he has / they have it still.

J- E--JE --v- -A

- Mahesh Cheekuri
Q: Sir, I am unable to understand preposition
"Of". Could you explain in Telugu?
A: Of = i) \/ C: Eg: This is the property of the government (C vy h).
ii) about (Ja/ J*): Eg: I am talking of my
brother ( o J* x
- - - o.)
iii) Eo -s x '* n hC.
Eg: He is cured of the disease = -

s * --o.

Q: Sir, please explain the definite article 'the'.

A: 'The' has number of uses. 'The' is used
before a person /thing we have already
referred to. I saw a boy. The boy (the boy
that I saw) was very tall. For the other uses
of 'the' refer to any good grammar book.
(The -- o. grammar h-- -j N- .)

- - , - J*: Eg: A kilo of
sweets ( B -n); A distance
of ten kilometers (C -O-x ).
- - ( ): Eg: The jewel is
made of gold (-
- - C/ C).
vi) Eo L--: Eg: It is very good of
you (F *-).
vii) u p-: Eg: Hundreds of people
(-C ).

- Botsa Naveen, S. Narasimha

- Tagore, Rambabu Lasa

way to learn speaking the language.

Q: Sir, can you please explain the meaning of
this motto in Telugu.
"Powered by intellect and driven by values".
A: Intellect powers (gives power to) the company and values (moral and ethical principles) drive the company (take the company forward).

ii) Possessing something at a time not stated in the past. Eg: They have had / He
has had a beautiful house.
He is being questioned by the police = The
police are questioning him (Now). I am
being troubled by this fever = This fever is
troubling me (Now).
Q: Sir, please explain difference between the
"will have to" and "might have to".
A: Will have to = must.
Command (-
- c)/ duty (-NC- ) / necessity

Eg: He will have to complete the work by
tomorrow = He must complete the work
by tomorrow.
Might have to = Perhaps he has to (Lq


Q: We have received many complaints from

customers and have appointed an auditor to
help us identify the reason for the VARIOUS DELAYS - Why we use various delay
in place of various delays?
A: 'Delay' is both countable (\ dN) and
uncountable (\ d-EN). When it is used
as a countable, it is singular, and when it is
uncountable, it is used in the plural. When
you use various (= of different kinds)
before it, the plural form, delays is correct.
- J.V.S. Murali Manohar, Bhimavaram
Q: Sir, please explain which of the following
sentences is correct and also explain the
difference between them.
A) I report to duty myself as LDC in this
office on the forenoon of today.
B) I report to duty as LDC in this office on
the forenoon of today.
A: The correct form is, I report for duty / I am
reporting for duty as an LDC in this office
today in the forenoon. 'Report' is not followed by the reflexive (myself, himself, etc.)
- Keerthna
Q: Sir, please say the meaning of these below
Telugu words.
1) -Mh
2) ---T-L
A: 1) -Mh = Adulteration
2) --T-L = spittle (t), leavings ( AE
TL ). F English

AE TL E j .
- x d d.