You is the second person pronoun. You can refer to one or more people and is used as the subject of a verb or the object of a verb or preposition.
1 pron A speaker or writer uses you to refer to the person or people that they are talking or writing to. It is possible to use you before a noun to make it clear which group of people you are talking to.
When I saw you across the room I knew I'd met you before..., You two seem very different to me..., I could always talk to you about anything in the world..., What is alternative health care? What can it do for you?..., What you kids need is more exercise.
2 pron In spoken English and informal written English, you is sometimes used to refer to people in general. Getting good results gives you confidence..., In those days you did what you were told.
D'you is a shortened form of `do you' or `did you', used in spoken English.
What d'you say?
pay-as-you-go , pay as you go
Pay-as-you-go is a system in which a person or organization pays for the costs of something when they occur rather than before or afterwards. adj
Pensions are paid by the state on a pay-as-you-go basis.
1 You'd is the usual spoken form of `you had', especially when `had' is an auxiliary verb.
I think you'd better tell us why you're asking these questions.
2 You'd is the usual spoken form of `you would'.
With your hair and your beautiful skin, you'd look good in red and other bright colors.
You'll is the usual spoken form of `you will'.
Promise me you'll take very special care of yourself..., I think you'll find everything you need here.
You're is the usual spoken form of `you are'.
Go to him, tell him you're sorry..., I think you're expecting too much of me.
You've is the usual spoken form of `you have', especially when `have' is an auxiliary verb.
Now you've got your degree, what will you do?..., Many of the fruits you've tasted on your holidays can be found in supermarkets.