Your friendly tone of voice and body language will be polite enough. Hey, could we meet up this week to go over the Henderson report?
Just a sec, let me pull up my calendar. To pull sth up phrasal verb: In the context of computer programs and digital files, like the calendar in the example above, to pull something up means to make something visible on your computer Interesting situation please take a look so you can use it.
You may have noticed that many of the expressions above include the word just. Just is extremely frequent in English no. Home Questions Tags Users Unanswered.
Have a look at the question. Take a look at the question. For some reason I only found first version, but Google Plexse suggests second one.
Loom Loom 2 5 I'd say both are the same, even in past tense they both mean the same I Itneresting a look at your document v I took a look at your document.
Can you have a look at it, please?Iceland Horny Teen
Could you have a look at it? Have a look at it, please.
My impression is that "have a look at it" implies more of at looking up something in a book, while "take a look at it" means, or at least feels, like more of looking at something out through a window. Innteresting - 'computer X is running slow, can you take a look at it?
Most people would learn by previous experience pleas this subset of individuals seem incapable of personal advancement. Hermione GolightlyMar 3, Nainital India - Hindi.Sex In Frankfort Tonight
EnglishmypassionMar 3, The distinction isn't as simple as that. In AE they were used equally till aboutwhen "take" suddenly became five times more popular. In BE "have" was far more popular than "take" until when they changed places; now "take" is marginally more common.
Both are correct in both countries. Clearly in my post 7 I was reflecting more recent usage.
Thanks a lot, Keith. You must log in or sign up to reply here.
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