What a great news or what great news?Asked by: Prof. Jacquelyn Sipes PhD
Score: 4.6/5 (65 votes)
The word "news" is plural, so you wouldn't use the phrase "a great news." You could say "a great piece of news," but in this particular example, "That's great news" is correct.View full answer
In this regard, What a wonderful news or what wonderful news?
As a complete phrase, with nothing following the word "news", "What a wonderful news" is, as tepatria said, incorrect. "What wonderful news!"
People also ask, What a good news or such a good news?. "Such good news" is a phrase. "What good news" is an exclamation. As an exclamation, "Such good news!" implies "That is such good news!" but you can also say things like, "Where did you hear such good news?" or "You always have such good news."
Also question is, Is great news are great news?
"News" is a collective noun which is never plural, and which has no plural. So "Those are great news" is definitely incorrect.
What do you say when you hear good news?
- That's great!
- Well done!
- I'm (so/really) glad to hear that!
- Wonderful! Thank you for sharing.
- I'm/we're very happy for you.
- That's very good news.
noun Informal. someone or something that is positive, encouraging, uplifting, desirable, or the like.
A news is a wrong expression to use; however, we can use quantifiers, i.e. words before the uncountable noun, like some news, a piece of news, important news piece, etc. Correct: That's the best (piece of) news I've heard for a long time! Incorrect: That's the best news I've heard for a long time!
—used to say that one does not think that something is helpful, useful, or worth doing What good is a college education when you can't get a job after you graduate? What good does it do to bring an umbrella along if you are only going to leave it in the car?
Although the equivalent expression in many languages would be in the plural, “news” is a singular noun, so you should say: ... Oddly enough, “news” is uncountable, which means that not only is it followed by a singular verb, but you also cannot say “a news”: correct I've got good news.
The word “news” in English is considered singular and uncountable. So we use the singular forms of verbs, like is and was: the news is on channel 5, the news was surprising. Don't use are or were. But a more common mistake is saying “a news.” With uncountable nouns, we never use a or an.
- Listen actively and with empathy. Let her know that you're giving her your full attention. ...
- Demonstrate your interest. After she has delivered her news, ask questions and offer upbeat responses. ...
- If you can't be positive, be constructive.
The normal usage of "some" and "any" in questions is: If the questioner is expecting the answer to be Yes, she will use "some". If the questioner has no expectations about whether the answer will be Yes or No, she will use "any".
- adj.pleasant, fine.
- adj.moral, virtuous.
- adj.competent, skilled.
- adj.useful, adequate.
- adj.reliable; untainted.
- adj.kind, giving.
- adj.authentic, real.
- 1 pure, moral, conscientious; meritorious, worthy, exemplary, upright.
- 2 adequate.
- 3 outstanding, admirable.
- 5 obedient, heedful.
- 6 kindly, benevolent, humane, gracious, obliging.
- 23 goodly, adequate.
- 24 profitable, useful, serviceable, beneficial.
Answer: "The news is correct." There is no singular and plural form of NEWS. News is taken to be in singular form thus 'is' is used instead of 'are'.
The word "news" is plural, so you wouldn't use the phrase "a great news." You could say "a great piece of news," but in this particular example, "That's great news" is correct.
- It's great! can be used for something nonspecific, could be anything.
- This is great! is used when speaking of something specific which may be closer to the speaker. The previous two are the closest in meaning of the three.
- That is great! is spoken about something which is further away from the speaker.
1 n-uncount News is information about a recently changed situation or a recent event. oft N prep.
"Are There Any News" Or "Is There Any News"
News is information about a recently changed situation or a recent event.
In general, either is correct, both meaning "in regard to this matter." Often the preceding wording suggests a preference, as in, e.g., "I would like to have your opinion on this matter." But, on the other hand, "I'm not sure how to proceed in this matter." Sentences often begin, "In the matter of ...," and this is NOT ...
The Good News Network is an American online newspaper which publishes positive and uplifting news stories.
"Thank you very much for the great news!" It's a little odd. I'd say, "Thank you very much for telling me that great news!" News is a kind of information, and so you're much more likely to thank someone for informing you of it than for creating the information himself.