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Who did you send or who did you send?

Who did you send or who did you send?

The first would be correct. “Whom” is just considered very formal language and would sound unnatural outside of a business correspondence. Outside of a business environment, “Who did you send the document to?” would be the common way to phrase it.

Who to send it to or whom to send it to?

The correct use of who versus whom is an example. The old rule was straightforward: Use who when the pronoun is a subject, as in “Who wrote this nonsense?”; use whom when the pronoun is an object, as in “To whom should I send this nonsense?”

Who did you give it to or whom?

It is best to say, “To whom did she it?” “Who did she give it?” is 100% wrong. Even “Who did she give it to?” is wrong. The only correct form of the pronoun “who” in this case is “whom”.

Did sent or did send?

He really did sent me that letter. Did send. The past tense is already made sure of by ‘did’.

Who should we trust or whom should we trust?

The sentence is correct, however, there is a rule about the use of who versus whom. In formal English, who is used when referring to the subject, while whom is used when referring to the object. So in formal English it would be grammatically better to use whom , since whom is the object of the verb ‘to trust’.

Who to turn to whom to turn to?

Here is the easy way to figure out which one is correct. If you answer the question (or substitute the statement) with ‘he’ and it makes sense, use ‘who. ‘ If ‘him’ makes sense, use ‘whom. ‘ ‘Whom’ and ‘him’ both have the letter m so that is how to remember that they go together.

Is it to who or to whom?

Whom should be used to refer to the object of a verb or preposition. 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.

Who did you talk to or whom did you talk to?

“Whom did you talk to” is proper English (because “whom” is the object of the preposition “to”) but no one talks like that. Few people even write like that. “Who did you talk to” sounds natural. “Whom did you talk to” sounds like you’re trying to be extra fancy and show off your education.

Should I send or sent?

The word ‘send’ is the present tense while the term ‘sent’ is the past tense. One may get confused by their different spellings as the past tense of most of the verbs either have d or ed added to the end part of the main word. This is because; the word ‘send’ is an irregular verb.

Who was to whom did you send the email to?

The currently accepted version is “Who did you send the email to”. The English language has changed, ESTjarn; live with it. Perhaps the last person to insist on the “whom” version was detective inspector Morse (died 2000). See http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Inspector_Morse.

When to use did you send or have you sent?

Generally, if the connection with the present is clear from the context, or is made clear by a word like “already” or “just”, Americans will use the past simple: But now you are suggesting that the meanings are the same. I just sent it. (American English) I’ve just sent it. (British English) Re: Did you send vs. Have you sent?

Who are A and B and what did you send?

A and B are students. They worked things related to computer files together this morning and B was supposed to send those files to a professor. five hours later, A called B to make sure whether B sent files. A: (1) Hey B, did you send files? (2) Hey B, have you sent files?

Why did you send or have you sent files?

Whether the files were sent by computer or by mail or by courier, there are reasons the recipient might not (yet) have received them. Furthermore, the sender, who is the person being asked the question, likely doesn’t know if the recipient received the files (yet). (“have the files now”)