What is apetamin used for?
Apetamin contains a unique combination of Cyproheptadine, Lysine and Vitamins, Cyproheptadine and lysine being an essential and limiting amino acid helps to promote appetite. Beside helping in the synthesis of collagen tissue. lysine also helps to improve immunity during infancy, childhood & adolescence. The water soluble vitamins in Apetamin being coenzymes helps to absorb the amino acid lysine through the intestinal villi faster and assist bin better utilization of Lysine. They also improve immunity and help to correct marginal vitamin deficiency.
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Answer . A general working rule is to remove the 'other person'. The sentence, 'You and I went to town' should make just as much sense when you remove the 'you': 'I went to town'. If you had said, 'You and me went to town' then you would be left with, 'Me went to town,' which i…s obviously wrong! What about this: 'He brought cake for you and me' 'He brought cake for me' which is correct. 'He brought cake for you and I' 'He brought cake for I'. is incorrect. Make sense? (MORE)
Will you get me a large glass of water?. I get tired watching old movies.. Do you get me?. How many colts will the mare get every year?
It is the past tense of the verb to have eg : I had a cold last week but now I am better. You had chicken yesterday, today you have pasta. He had two girl friends last year and none this year. We had the world's largest empire but now it's nearly all gone. The verb to have is also u…sed as an auxiliary verb and the past tense of the verb to have is used to form the pluperfect tense of other verbs. Past Perfect tense: I have cooked the dinner Pluperfect tense : I had cleaned the house before I cooked the dinner. ( had here is an auxiliary or helping verb. The perfect tense describes a completed event in the past. The pluperfect describes a completed event which happened even before that) (MORE)
A and an are indefinite articles.. Use a before a word starting with a consonant eg A house, a boy, a girl. . Use an before a word starting with a vowel eg an apple, an objective. . But also use an before words of French origin starting with a silent h eg an hour, an hotel. . See link for ref…erence. (MORE)
"Do" is the verb you would use if you are talking about either I or You; otherwise, this word is used with plural subjects. You would say "I do" and "You do" but would say "They do," "Brothers do," "Dogs do" and "Many do." You would use "does" if your subject is singular. "It does," "She does," "My …brother does," or "A dog does." (MORE)
I do this, he / she does this, we do this , they do thisDo I go? Does he go ? Do we go? Do they go ?
david Morse lucas black James russo joe pesci josh hucherson Robert de niro Kevin bacon Patrick swayze
You use "a" before all nouns or adjectives unless the noun or adjective sounds like it starts with a vowel; some examples:. A flower An apple A hippo An hour. Some things that also may cause confusion; when using initial letter:. He lives in an LA suburb is preferred to He lives in a LA… suburb ; this is because LA is pronounced "el a", so it sounds like a vowel. (MORE)
You use which to ask that one among others be specified or chosen. You use where to ask or specify the place of something. Examples: Tell me which is your favorite, the chocolate, vanilla, or strawberry. I don't know where we will be going on our vacation in May.
You use 'an' before a vowel: - an apple, an orange - you use 'a' before a consonant: - a bridge, a spanner. You use the word 'a' if the word after it starts with a consonant (any letter in the alphabet except a, e, i, o and u) - for example; Johnny was playing with a ball. Johnny wanted a snack … However, you use the 'an' if the word after it starts with a vowel (a, e, i, o or u) - for example; Johnny was playing with an animal. Johnny wanted an ice-cream (MORE)
Use do when the subject of the sentence is pluraleg We do, They do, The teachers do. Use does when the subject of the sentence issingular eg He does, She does, It does, The teacher does. The teacher does nothing all day. The teachers do nothing all day.
"Had" is the past tense of the verb "has", so, in thepresent tense, for example: "The dog has the bone." In the past tense: "The dog had the bone."
Usage of do by native English speakers is a subject worthy of a book. The indicative system of every English verb except the verb to be normally includes it; as we may say I live, I do live and I am living. As an emphatic do often has a rising tone: I really DID live there. Do is the nor…mal auxiliary for negation and interrogation in verbs denoting habitual or general action. For example: You do not speak English , Did you know this? and Do you have any cheese? ( do you have is chiefly American). This auxiliary do can replace the main verb in responses, for example: You hate my hat. No I don't. Yes, you do! Or in the negative : You didn't read it. Yes, I did! . As a main verb, do has various slang or substandard usages. "Do" can mean whatever action we intend. To "do" someone is to perform whatever action might be expected in context, often in a punitive sense. Do 's are everywhere. There can be a silly-sounding string 'em: You don't do it, do you? Yes, I DO do it! (MORE)
"Their" always means " belonging to them ", whoever "they" or "them" may be. Examples: . The girls took their brother with them. I kept away from those dogs. I didn't like their growling and barking. Those two computers are unpopular because their operating systems keep crashing. . Cauti…on! In speech "their" sounds identical to "there" (the place e.g. "over there") and they're (short for "they are"). (MORE)
The verb to have is conjugated as follows in the simple present:. I have - you have - he/she/it has - we have - you have - they have
it is used as an apetite enhancer.manufactured by an Indian company. Sri Lanka recently suspended its sale in the country after finding an insect in a bottle sold by a pharmacy in a remote area
their = belonging to them It is not my ball, it is theirs there = direction It is over there they're = shortened they are Yes, they're open at 10am
"Is there" is used when referring to a singular thing. "Are there" is used when referring to a number of things. (or plural) For example: . Is there an appointment available on Tuesday? . Are there any apples in the fruit bowl?
You use "do" when you are asking a question or wyou are asking a command/order.
You use "has" when your talking in present tense, example: She has a pencil. You use "as" when you are comparing to things, example: He is as smart as a genius. --Twocute
There are many ways which depend on your intention.A permanent stay needs a green card.A tourist needs a Visa.A worker needs a work permit and a student needs a study visa.
I is a personal pronoun ,generally used in the following way:- -I am a smart person. -I declined his invitation.;etc.
Basic Idea: It is a very common mistake to say things like 'could of', 'should of', 'might of', or 'would of'. When talking with friends this isn't so bad, but in written English or in more formal settings, it sounds very bad. You should say 'could have', should have', might have' or 'would have'.… They can be abbreviated with 've when writing dialogue or when quoting someone, as in should've. The abbreviation is probably what leads to the 'of' error. In the cases above, the word have is a helping verb; it helps to clarify the verb's tense. "If I had known that you were coming, I would have baked a cake." At that past time, I did not know that you were coming. But if I HAD known [had is the past tense of have], if I could go back and change the past, I would have baked a cake. The word 'of' is never used to help express a verb's tense. Check the link for a helpful site on helping verbs! [NOTE: NOT for the faint of heart. If the above is enough, you should go to your next question.] You might ask if it would be ok to say "If I knew you were coming, I would have baked a cake." The difference is subtle. Saying "If I knew" implies that perhaps I knew, and perhaps I did not; it is unclear to me at this time whether or not I knew. And that might be exactly what you want to say. But if you are interested in the clearest language this leads to a logical conflict, doesn't it? It is unclear to me at this time whether or not I knew you were coming, but we can use the baking of a cake as a partial proof. If no cake was baked, then certainly I did not know you were coming. Assuming for a moment there was no cake, I am saying that I'm certain I did not know, but I'm expressing it with a verb that implies uncertainty. If a cake was baked, there is still ambiguity. "If I had known" implies that I in fact did not know, but would have taken action if I had . (MORE)
present time: have, like: i have a new cell phone. past tense: i had a new cell phone. another person (know as second person) he has a new cell phone.
The first use of "did" is that it is the past tense of the verb "to do." In the present, I do something. If the action is completed, I did it. He does his best (present). He did his best (past). Another use of "did" is for emphasis in a past action. She did go to class this morning. (Some said sh…e did not, so she is stating emphatically that she completed this action.) (MORE)
In place of 'have.' Had is the past tense of have. "I have to go to the soccer game." "I had to go to the soccer game, but there was a conflicting agenda."
We use and and but when we want to combine two sentences. For example=Who are you? What do you want? Ans=Who are you and what do you want?
I was ... , if I were ... , you were ... , we were ... , he/she was ... , they were ... , if he/she were ... (when there is no "if" in front of I, he, and she, it is "was".) (when there IS an "if" in front of I, he, and she , it is "were".)
it is the simple past participle of 'have' as in - Have you had a good time
Uhm like... When a doctor gives you medicine he/she is like "here take a dose of this" so it's basically used that way! Hope that helps!
But is used to introduce something contrasting with what has already been mentioned. Example: I like pizza, but I don't like tomatoes.
There is one B in the word about. There is one student in the class who answered all 20 questions correctly. There is is singular, agreeing with one B and one student. There are twelve donuts in one dozen. There are many ways to make good pizza. T Use "there is" when the subject of t…he verb is singular and "there are" when the subject is plural. Sometimes there are grey areas. Crowd, group, class, tribe, audience. "The audience came to their feet" "The group discussed the matter among themselves". . Sometimes there are grey areas. Crowd, group, class, tribe, audience. "The audience came to their feet" "The group discussed the matter among themselves". (MORE)
No, because it is not correct English. You can use "by when"-- which is a business expression, referring to which specific time or which specific date something must be completed. But there is no expression "when for"-- there is only "what for," another way of asking why something happened or why so…mething must be done. "When the teacher told Joey to go to the principal's office, he asked "What for?" (MORE)
"Is" is the third person singular of the English verb "to be." He is, she is, it is, that thing is "Are" is the plural form. We are, you are, they are, those things are
"If you were..." is normally used to start a conditional about a hypothetical situation either in the present or the future. For example in the sentence: "If you were me, what would you do?" invites the listener to imagine that he is in the shoes of the speaker and to give him advice. Similarly the …sentence: "If you were rich, would you quit your job?" invites the person to speculate on what he would do in the unlikely event that he won the lottery and became a multi-millionaire. (MORE)
Generally speaking the preposition "on" is used when an object is physically located superior to another object and touching that object (e.g., The book is on the table). If it is not touching the object prepositions like "above" or "over" are often used (e.g., The chandelier is over/above the table…). On can also be used as a preposition of time - normally referring to one single day (e.g., I saw him on Tuesday. I had to work on my birthday. What did you do on Valentine's Day?). (MORE)
Generally speaking the word "with" is used when someone is taking an action and another person is accompanying them (e.g., I ate dinner with John = I ate dinner and John ate dinner too). However, "with" is also used with some verbs or phrases. In this case "with" is a dependent preposition (e.g., Th…is book deals with weighty issues). (MORE)
The words a and an both mean one . Since the meaning is exactly the same, the difference in using them depends on the word which follows. The word an is used before the vowel sounds a, e, i, o, u. The word a is used before words that begin with a consonant sound . For example: an a…nt (The vowel sound is a in the word ant .) an elephant (The vowel sound is e in the word elephant .) an inn (The vowel sound is i in the word inn .) an otter (The vowel sound is o in the word otter .) an umbrella (The vowel sound is u in the word umbrella .) There are some tricky parts to this usage. Some words start with a vowel sound , but they begin with a consonant that is silent. For example: an hour (The h in the word hour is silent, so the word starts with the vowel sound o .) Some words start with a vowel, but have a beginning consonant sound . These words usually begin with the letter u . The beginning sound sounds like /yu/. For example: a unit (The word starts with the vowel u , but the first sound is /yu/.) In words that begin with a consonant sound, the word a is used. For example: a bee (The consonant sound is the b in the word bee .) a house (The consonant sound is the h in the word house .) a kitchen (The consonant is the k in the word kitchen .) a zoo (The consonant is the z in the word zoo .) (MORE)
Because you are a human, thinking you are great and powerful,thinking that you are different. Always asking the same questions,you want to know who created you, in was Osaloth Aslan, who diedand created the Universe creating the Humans of Earth.
The conjunction "and" is mainly used to do three things: 1. Separate two independent clauses. 2. Separate two parts of a compound subject. 3. Separate two parts of a compound predicate. 1. An independent clause is a clause that can express a complete thought and stand alone. e.g. "I eat fish." Ho…wever, when more than one independent clause is one sentence, not using and will cause a run-on sentence. e.g. "I eat fish he eats ham." To rectify this, and is used like this: "I eat fish, and he eats ham." 2. A subject is the "do-er" of the sentence. The subject performs the verb. In "I eat fish," I is the subject. When you want multiple subjects to perform the same verb in the sentence, and is used. "Bob Martha eat fish." This makes it seem that Bob's surname is Martha. Instead... "Bob and Martha eat fish. 3. The predicate is the action of the sentence. Its use is mostly the same as #2. "I ate ran." "I ate and ran." (MORE)
"It was unfortunate that I was caught by Brad Pitt whilst pleasuring a pebble on a fizzy night."
Example sentences: How many candy bars can I buy for $2.00? If I had to choose between studying for a diploma degree or a B.S. degree, I would choose the higher B.S. degree. Cathy reviewed her notes for English class.
Such is a noun qualifier. It is used with as as correlative. Such books as are costly might not be interesting.
we use in for something inside the thing, and at for the place where you are
In reply to a question which begins with a helping verb: Will to go to Lahore? No, I shall not. Can you play hockey? No, I can not. Did you go to college? No, I did not (go to college).
'Did' is the simple past tense of 'do' as in I did go. ' 'Does' is the third person singular present - he does this
"It's very cold today!" It's is used here for it is . "My rabbit is scratching its ears." Possessive use.
The two are very similar but can be used to mean separate things. The phrase "in which" is used to introduce a dependent clause about one action taking place during (within) another. The phrase "by which" introduces a clause where the new action described is an effect of the other action or a…ctivity. Sometimes either can be used, even where there is a cause and effect. Examples: That was the game in which he set the school record. This may have been the period in which steel was first used. The process in which this occurs is called the Krebs cycle. The mechanism by which the magma rises is poorly understood. Lobbying is the process by which companies exert legislative influence. The process by which cells oxidize carbohydrates is called the Krebs cycle. (MORE)
There are many different times when you can use to and with in a sentence. One example would be, "I'm going to the store with my friends to buy some clothes for school."
In is inside somewhere or something, At is at a location, but doesn't indicate inside or outside