How do you rephrase just wondering?

How do you rephrase just wondering?


  1. just out of curiosity.
  2. curiously enough.
  3. merely curious.
  4. just curious.
  5. just pretty curious.
  6. oddly enough.
  7. really great.
  8. curiously.

When to use have had or had?

In the present perfect, the auxiliary verb is always have (for I, you, we, they) or has (for he, she, it). In the past perfect, the auxiliary verb is always had. We use have had in the present perfect when the main verb is also “have”: I’m not feeling well.

Has submitted or had submitted?

Present perfect tense is used, because the actions related to your application (review and decision) are in the present time frame. Past perfect would be correct if those actions were completed: I had submitted the application, but the position was already filled. “I have” is correct.

What to say in email instead of I was wondering?

I was wondering if … ? Instead, say: “What are your thoughts on…?” or “I’m writing to see if …?” Does that make sense? Instead, say: “Please let me know if you have any questions.”

How can I use wondering?

Saying ‘I am wondering’ uses the present continuous tense. That tense implies that you’re thinking about something right now, at that moment and it emphasises that there’s something you don’t know or you haven’t decided upon.

Is it acceptable to use ” just wondering ” as a question?

Closed 2 years ago. I often find myself writing sentences such as: “I am wondering if the landlord replied to you yet?” And I always end up removing the question mark and rephrasing the sentence.

What is the meaning of the phrase ” Just wondering “?

(informal) Used to qualify a question or action, explaining it as modivated by curiosity. From the phrase I was — or we were — just wondering. I’m just wondering what is causing this.

Do you have any thoughts, suggestions or…?

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How is the word’wondered’used in English?

I wonder what it was about her upbringing that made her so insecure. When did he last brush his teeth, she wondered. [ + (that) ] I don’t wonder (that) she burst into tears after the way you spoke to her. In English, many past and present participles of verbs can be used as adjectives. Some of these examples may show the adjective use.