ought

listen to the pronunciation of ought
İngilizce - Türkçe
(fiil) malı
-se iyi olur
lazım
-malı
(ödev/zorunluluk belirtir) -meli
-mesi gerek
yükümlülük
hiç

Ne yapmam gerektiğine dair hiçbir fikrim yok. - I have no idea what I ought to do.

yardımcı f. -meli, -malı (Gereklilik ve zorunluluk belirtir.): I ought to go. Gitmeliyim. It ought not to be allowed. Buna izin verilmemeli
zerre kadar
sıfır
zorunluluk
-meli
gerekir
gerek

Eğer şimdi başlarsan vaktinde varman gerekir. - You ought to be on time if you start now.

Bir diş hekimini ziyaret etmen gerekiyor. - You ought to see a dentist.

gerekli
lâzım
ought to
-malı
ought to
-meli
ought to
-mesi gerek
ought self
çevrenin bizden olmamızı istediği kişi
ought to
-meli / -mali (Gereklilik ve zorunluluk belirtir.) İ ought to go.Gitmeliyim.You ought to know better.Bu hareketin fena olduğunu bilmeniz gerekir.İ ought to have göne.Gitmeliydim
ought to
yardımcı fiil-meli, -mali (Gereklilik ve zorunluluk belirtir.): İ ought to go.Gitmeliyim.İt ought not to be allowed.Buna izin verilmemeli.You ought to know better.Bu hareketin fena olduğunu bilmeniz gerekir.İ ought to have göne.Gitmeliydim
ought to
malı (yapmalı, almalı vb)
aught
hiç
aught
hiç bir şekilde
aught
zerre
aught
bana ne
double-ought buckshot
bir saçma cinsi
aught
l Vız gelir tırıs gider
aught
zerre kadar
aught
hiç bir şey
aught
{i} sıfır
aught
şey
aught
Bana ne !
aught
hiç bir şekilde For aught I carel Umurumda deği
aught
nesne
İngilizce - İngilizce
Simple past of owe

witnesse Aristippus, who being urged with the affection he ought his children, as proceeding from his loynes, began to spit .

Alternative spelling of aught. at all, to any degree
A statement of what ought to be the case as contrasted to what is the case
Indicating advisability or prudence

You ought to stand back from the edge of the platform.

Alternative spelling of aught. cipher, zero
Alternative spelling of aught. anything
Indicating likelihood or probability

We ought to arrive by noon if we take the motorway.

Indicating desirability

He ought to have seen the film; it was very good.

Indicating duty or obligation

I ought to vote in the coming election.

to be under moral obligation to be or do
{v} to be obliged, become, be fit
{n} anything, mistake for aught
You use ought to have with a past participle to indicate that although it was best or correct for someone to do something in the past, they did not actually do it. I realize I ought to have told you about it Perhaps we ought to have trusted people more I ought not to have asked you a thing like that. I'm sorry I'm beginning to feel now we oughtn't to have let her go away like that
You use ought to to indicate that you expect something to be true or to happen. You use ought to have to indicate that you expect something to have happened already. `This ought to be fun,' he told Alex, eyes gleaming. = should
politeness You use ought to when politely telling someone that you must do something, for example that you must leave. I really ought to be getting back now I think I ought to go. = should. Variant of aught. Variant of aught. A past participle of owe
vagueness You use ought to to indicate that you think that something has happened because of what you know about the situation, but you are not certain. He ought to have reached the house some time ago. = should
alternative spelling of aught
You use ought to to indicate that you think that something should be the case, but might not be. By rights the Social Democrats ought to be the favourites in the election. But nothing looks less certain Though this gives them a nice feeling, it really ought to worry them. = should
To be necessary, fit, becoming, or expedient; to behoove; in this sense formerly sometimes used impersonally or without a subject expressed
You use ought to to mean that it is morally right to do a particular thing or that it is morally right for a particular situation to exist, especially when giving or asking for advice or opinions. Mark, you've got a good wife. You ought to take care of her You ought to be ashamed of yourselves. You've created this problem. = should
You use ought to when saying that you think it is a good idea and important for you or someone else to do a particular thing, especially when giving or asking for advice or opinions. You don't have to be alone with him and I don't think you ought to be You ought to ask a lawyer's advice We ought not to be quarrelling now. = should
You use ought to have with a past participle to indicate that something was expected to happen or be the case, but it did not happen or was not the case. Basically the system ought to have worked The money to build the power station ought to have been sufficient
To be bound in duty or by moral obligation
Was or were under obligation to pay; owed
Ought to is a phrasal modal verb. It is used with the base form of a verb. The negative form of ought to is ought not to, which is sometimes shortened to oughtn't to in spoken English
{f} need to, must; be obligated
Owned; possessed
ought to
Indicating duty or obligation
ought to
Indicating advisability or prudence
ought to
Indicating desirability
ought to
Indicating likelihood or probability
aught
The digit zero as the decade in years. For example, aught-nine for 1909 or 2009
aught
At all, in any degree
aught
zero
aught
possessed of
aught
to owe, be obliged or obligated to
aught
to own, possess
aught
Property; possession
aught
anything

His life among these fierce apes had been happy; for his recollection held no other life, nor did he know that there existed within the universe aught else than his little forest and the wild jungle animals with which he was familiar.

is-ought problem
The problem of whether prescriptive statements—stating what the case ought to be—can be derived from descriptive statements—stating what the case is
oughts
plural form of ought
Is–ought
The is–ought problem (Hume's Law or Hume's Guillotine) in meta-ethics as articulated by Scottish philosopher and historian David Hume (1711–76) is that many writers make claims about what ought to be on the basis of statements about what is. However, Hume found that there seems to be a significant difference between descriptive statements (about what is) and prescriptive or normative statements (about what ought to be), and it is not obvious how we can get from making descriptive statements to prescriptive
Is–ought problem
The is–ought problem (Hume's Law or Hume's Guillotine) in meta-ethics as articulated by Scottish philosopher and historian David Hume (1711–76) is that many writers make claims about what ought to be on the basis of statements about what is. However, Hume found that there seems to be a significant difference between descriptive statements (about what is) and prescriptive or normative statements (about what ought to be), and it is not obvious how we can get from making descriptive statements to prescriptive
aught
{i} cipher, zero; quantity of no significance; (Archaic) property; possession, ownership
aught
at all; in any extent
aught
At all; in any degree
aught
a quantity of no importance; "it looked like nothing I had ever seen before"; "reduced to nil all the work we had done"; "we racked up a pathetic goose egg"; "it was all for naught"; "I didn't hear zilch about it"
aught
Archaic. In any respect; at all. anything
aught
{f} be obligated, ought; own, be in possession of, possess
aught
Anything; any part
aught
Standard conductor size, i e 4 aught designation 4/0
aught
pron. anything; everything; zero; nothing
oughts
A decade such as that from 1900 to 1909 C.E., or 2000 to 2009, where the digit in the tens place is zero
there ought to be
it must be, it should be
you ought to know
you should know, you definitely know
ought

    Türkçe nasıl söylenir

    ôt

    Eş anlamlılar

    should

    Telaffuz

    /ˈôt/ /ˈɔːt/

    Etimoloji

    [ ot ] (verbal auxiliary.) 12th century. Old English āhte, past tense of āgan (“own, possess”)

    Zamanlar

    oughting, ought

    Ortak Eşdizimliler

    ought to, ought to be, ought not to

    Videolar

    ... The second area: taxation. We agree; we ought to bring the tax rates down, and I do, both ...
    ... >>Taylor Swift: I'd say -- you know, you ought to come to a show, because the crowds are ...

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