Bedeutung von “have” im Essential American English Dictionary


verb present participle having, past tense and past participle had

A1 also have got used for saying what or who is yours:

We have two children.
Laura has beautiful blue eyes.
I had a bike, but I sold it.

A1 also have got If you have a particular illness, you are suffering from it:

I have a bad cold.

A1 to eat or drink something:

Can I have a drink of water?

B1 also have got used to talk about the position of something in relation to a person or thing:

He had a pen in his hand.
She had a baby with her.
What have you gotten on your dress?

B1 to cause something to be in a particular state:

He had dinner ready by the time we got home.
have to do something; have got to do something

A2 to need to do something:

I have to go to work now.
Do we have to finish this today?
have difficulty, fun, problems, etc.

A2 used with nouns to say that someone experiences something:

We had a great time at the beach.
have a baby

A2 to give birth to a baby

have a bath, sleep, walk, etc.

used with nouns to say that someone does something:

Can I have a quick shower?
have something cleaned, cut, repaired, etc.

B1 to arrange for someone to do something for you:

I’m having my hair cut this afternoon.
I’m having the house painted.
have something stolen, taken, etc.

B1 If you have something stolen, taken, etc., someone takes something that belongs to you:

She had her car stolen last week.
have a nap, walk, look, etc.

used with some nouns to say that someone does something:

Can I have a quick shower?

(Definition von “have verb” aus dem Webster's Essential Mini Dictionary © Cambridge University Press)

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