- 1 How do you teach Who whom?
- 2 Who I taught or whom I taught?
- 3 Who or whom exercises?
- 4 Who or whom is your teacher?
- 5 Who or whom should I contact?
- 6 Should I use who or whom?
- 7 Who I met with or whom I met with?
- 8 Who have served or whom have served?
- 9 Who do you want or whom do you want?
- 10 How do you use who whose whom?
- 11 Who or whom do you think will win the prize?
- 12 Whose or who’s name?
- 13 Who do I love or whom I love?
- 14 Who are you texting or whom?
- 15 Who I have seen or whom I have seen?
How do you teach Who 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 I taught or whom I taught?
The technically correct way is, ” Who taught whom?” You use “who” for the subject (the one doing the action of teaching) and “whom” for the object (the one receiving the teaching).
Who or whom exercises?
- Choose whoever/whomever you want.
- Show the door to whoever/whomever disagrees.
- Who/whom did you see?
- A man who/whom I recognized left the theater.
- He is the one who/whom we think will give up first.
- We don’t know who/whom you are talking about.
- I never met anyone who/whom looked so tired as she/her.
Who or whom is your teacher?
“Whom” is the objective-case version of “who,” just as “him/her” is the objective-case version of “he / she.” We use “whom” when the person is receiving some kind of action, or is the object of a preposition: Whom did you select for the job? (=You selected him for the job.)
Who or whom should I contact?
It is always correct to say “whom” to contact, and never correct to say “who” to contact. Think about it. “You should contact me, him, us, them” – not “You should contact I, he, she, we, they”. Therefore we use “whom”, the Objective or Accusative case.
Should I use who or whom?
General rule for who vs whom: Who should be used to refer to the subject of a sentence. Whom should be used to refer to the object of a verb or preposition.
Who I met with or whom I met with?
Yes, that’s correct. Who is used as the subject of a sentence or clause. Whom is used as the object of a preposition and as a direct object. In your sentence, the pronoun would refer to the direct object, so to be correct, you should say, “The boy whom I met at the party.”
Who have served or whom have served?
The subject of the sentence is all, which is a plural noun. Plural nouns take plural verbs, and has is a singular verb. The verb needs to be have, so the sentence needs to include all who have served. Thank you for all who have served means that you are thanking someone for providing those who have served.
Who do you want or whom do you want?
This is used in the object position of the sentence, while who should be used in the subject position. Because it’s rarely used in formal speech, it’s often misused in formal writing, even by native speakers. The verb in your sentence is want, the person that we want is the object, therefore he / she is whom we want.
How do you use who whose whom?
Who Whom Whose
- The subject does the action: He likes football.
- The object receives the action:
- Possessives tell us the person something belongs to:
- ‘Who’ is a subject pronoun like ‘he’, ‘she’ and ‘they’.
- ‘Whom’ is an object pronoun like ‘him’, ‘her’ and ‘us’.
- ‘Whose’ is a possessive pronoun like ‘his’, and ‘our’.
Who or whom do you think will win the prize?
ANSWER: The correct sentence will be “ Who do you think will win the prize ”.
Whose or who’s name?
Whose is the possessive form of the pronoun who, while who’s is a contraction of the words who is or who has. However, many people still find whose and who’s particularly confusing because, in English, an apostrophe followed by an s usually indicates the possessive form of a word.
Who do I love or whom I love?
who/whom is the direct object of the verb love: “ You love who/whom.” The rules for formal written English say that the word should be whom, because it is in the objective case. But whom is disappearing from spoken American English.
Who are you texting or whom?
One rule of thumb is if you can answer with he or she, use who. If the answer would be him or her, use whom.
Who I have seen or whom I have seen?
Just as you should not say “Someone who I have seen,” you should not say “I have seen who.” Any direct object, whether relative or interrogative, requires whom; any subject of a verb requires who.