the nuance difference between I'd be grateful if you'd let me know the nuance difference between "You will want to" and "you want to".
Aug 7, 2018 12:22 AM
Answers · 4
"You will want to" usually is a suggestion, based on some situation. Examples: "You will want to study for that exam tomorrow." "You will want to take an umbrella; it looks like it might rain." "You will want to leave in the morning." "You will want to eat breakfast before your workout." "You want to" is more a question or confirmation. Examples: "You want to take the train?" "You want to get coffee tomorrow?" "You want to paint it blue?" "You want to buy this dress, right?"
August 7, 2018
With your simple explanations, I‘m able to grasp the thought easily, thank you all so much.
August 7, 2018
"You want to" is an expression used to mean "it is in your best interest." You want to hold the knife this way so you don't get cut. "You will want you" means the same, but in the future. When the guests arrive, you will want to receive them in the main room.
August 7, 2018
"You will want to" This sentence is talking about something that will be wanted in the **future**. "You want to" This sentence is talking about something that is wanted in the **present**.
August 7, 2018
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