You just heard Pete say « me neither » to agree with Greg`s statement. Pete says he has no idea what`s going on. You may not know the word « actually. » It actually means « in fact, » and when someone uses it, they are often giving a contrary opinion or another idea. Son in question 3, there is a disagreement with the opposite of `it`s not cold`, positive – adj. show or express support, approval, or agreement great.i did it anyway. The only problem I had was that I was disorienting and neither order for example (nor do I do instead of using, I) but now I get it but if we show up so and disagree, the structure changes. The subject comes to the end and we mainly use an auxiliary verb. The structure is as follows: the word « too » shows the agreement with the positive statements. And the word « either » shows the agreement with the negative statements. Today you will hear and see examples of both.
Thank you Adam for your lesson. I had problems with these words, now I`ve made the difference! I`m 10/10!!! Thanks for this lesson Adam, you`re an excellent teacher. I would just like to point out that we must use the same verb if we want to agree with the SO response. That is to say – I`m tired of going – so I`m tired in this case, we can`t answer by saying « So DO I » because we have to use the same verb which, in this case, is « am. » I hope it`s clear and it helps other students, because I had a hard time getting that at first. Greetings from Mexico. The reason you can`t say « me » here is because there is no « me » theme in the first statement. That`s why you need to add a topic to the agreement. The first is an observation that someone has made, not necessarily a personal opinion. Does that make sense? Hey, Adam! Thanks for the vid! It was very clear and easy to understand. I think this topic has been helpful to a lot of people. I was quite familiar with using those words, but I`ve talked to a lot of guys who aren`t.
It is quite common to hear someone in international chat rooms as something like « I don`t like to swim ». Thank you, Mr. Adam, for your efforts.