I A speaker or writer uses I to refer to himself or herself. I is a first person singular pronoun. I is used as the subject of a verb. pron PRON v Jim and I are getting married..., She liked me, I think.
I, i ( I's, i's plural ) I is the ninth letter of the English alphabet. n-var
1 I'd is the usual spoken form of `I had', especially when `had' is an auxiliary verb.
I felt absolutely certain that I'd seen her before.
2 I'd is the usual spoken form of `I would'.
There are some questions I'd like to ask...
i.e. is used to introduce a word or sentence which makes what you have just said clearer or gives details.
...strategic points<endash>i.e. airports or military bases.
I'll is the usual spoken form of `I will' or `I shall'.
I'll be leaving town in a few weeks...
I'm is the usual spoken form of `I am'.
I'm sorry..., I'm already late for my next appointment...
I've is the usual spoken form of `I have', especially when `have' is an auxiliary verb.
I've been invited to meet with the American Ambassador..., I've no other appointments.
R.I.P. R.I.P. is written on gravestones and expresses the hope that the person buried there may rest in peace. R.I.P. is an abbreviation for the Latin expression `requiescat in pace' or `requiescant in pace'. convention
Translation English Cobuild Collins Dictionary
acronym of As Far As I Know, from the best of my knowledge, according to the information that I have
To add entries to your own vocabulary, become a member of Reverso community or login if you are already a member.
It's easy and only takes a few seconds:
- Create your own vocabulary list
- Contribute to the Collaborative Dictionary
- Improve and share your linguistic knowledge
"Collins Cobuild English Dictionary for Advanced Learners 4th edition published in 2003 © HarperCollins Publishers 1987, 1995, 2001, 2003 and Collins A-Z Thesaurus 1st edition first published in 1995 © HarperCollins Publishers 1995"