Must is a modal verb and it does not have an infinitive form. The obligation to do something can (and frequently does) exist in the present. So we have to use an alternative way of expressing the idea in the future - will have to.
Look how to use 'will have to' to express obligation:
I will have to wait until Monday to go to the doctor.
You will have to learn more to pass the exam.
Now look at some examples of 'will have to' in the negative form:
The kids won't have to go to school ...
To eliminate a problem, have victory.
Hurry up (used as 'step on it').
If a company or business goes under, it fails financially.
To lose consciousness.
Run into / Bump into
To meet someone you know when you are not expecting to.
To remove something.
Something that you say in order to tell someone to stop touching someone or something.
Refers to prepared meals purchased at a restaurant, that the purchaser intends to eat elsewhere.
Go out socially with someone, especially a date.
If two people drift apart, they gradually become ...
Adverbs modify other words apart from nouns and pronouns. For example:
She sings beautifully.
Here the adverb modifies 'sings' and gives us more information about the action.
Adverbs of Manner
He was driving dangerously.
We ran quickly.
Adverbs of Frequency
I never wear yellow.
We play football once a week.
Adverbs of Reason or Purpose
Since it is raining, I won't go.
I study hard so that I will pass my tests.
Adverbs of Place
Let's go somewhere for lunch.
He threw the ball towards me.
Adverbs of Time
Can we talk about it later.
She checked the classifieds, but she didn't see anything in her price range.
classifieds - the section of a newspaper with listings of items, cars, and houses to buy, sell and rent
price range - the amount of money you hope or expect to pay
I can't afford to live there alone, so I'm looking for a roommate.
I can't afford - I don't have enough money
roommate - a person who will share the apartment and split the cost of renting it.
The apartment is fully furnished.
furnished - it already has furniture – beds, chairs, tables etc. (unfurnished - partment ...
- How are you?
- I'm fine, thank you.
That's how usually you ask people in UK before starting a conversation. The replay is also almost automatically: 'I'm fine, thank you'. When we say these two expressions we don't really have to think about what we are going to say.
But what if we ask the same question in a different way? And how about if we answer in a different way?
All these questions below mean 'how are you?':
1. What's going on?
2. How's it going
3. What's up?
4. What have you ...
to cancel meeting = to decide that a planned meeting will not happen (the date is not changed)
e.g. Our boss has decided to cancel the meeting as he is no longer interested in the project.
to postpone a meeting = to hold a meeting at a later time/date than was originally planned
e.g. Let's postpone the meeting until the financial report has been finished.
to reschedule a meeting = to change the time of a meeting for a reason (before or after planned time)
e.g. There's no meeting today. It's been rescheduled to Monday at ...
a period of calm, warm weather that sometimes happens in the early autumn
We had a few days of Indian summer before the winter came.
the confidence that some people get from drinking alcohol before they do something that needs courage
I will need a bit of Dutch courage before my speech at the party.
to agree to share the cost of something, especially a meal
How about going for dinner at that new restaurant tonight? We'll go Dutch?
a situation in which people on opposite sides threaten each other but ...