At McDonald's what's the difference between a quarter pounder with cheese and a standard cheeseburger? Is the cheeseburger just smaller?
How should I ask it: 'which one would you prefer', or 'which one you would prefer?
Some explanation as well would be the best
Why is there a side for boys and girls at lunch at my school?
I mean all the girls sit on one side and all the boys sit on another?
A smilar question is why do girls always travel in packs? No matter where they go they have to stick together. it makes no sense.
Always watching. Always waiting. Never truly at peace in a realm of its own.
Giratina will return....someday.
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No its like a school rule all boys on one side girls side I dont get it .
If i say that i've been waiting for something, without any further time expression in addition, does it mean that i'm still waiting for it or that i have been waiting but now that thing has arrived?
But the use of the word been denotes that the wait is now over.
I've been waiting on my mother to finish dinner.
I've been waiting on the bus to go home.
I've been waiting on this package to arrive.
I've been waiting on you to get online.
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I've never really encountered segregation in all my years in any public school, but then again, that's just my personal experience. Technically, it does exist in very few schools.
"I've been waiting on the bus to arrive." This does not definitively tell me that the bus has or has not arrived. If I call you and say, "Why aren't you here yet?" and you reply, "I've been waiting on the bus to arrive", you might still be waiting on the bus. Although normally you would say, "I've been waiting on the bus and it still isn't here yet".
Anyway, TL;DR: Saying "been" does not always mean that you're done waiting, but usually, if you're not done waiting, you put a qualifier on the end of the sentence.