Yes - in America! Don't say it in Australia, where it means something else entirely.
no it is not correct to say you are not for sure instead you can say in proper English that you are not sure about something
No. The correct way to say that you disagree with something would be "in disagreement."
In many respects Wikipedia is an extraordinary reference, but the say 'everything there is correct' is entirely too blanket.
It would be more normal to say "bored with something"
the correct way to say it is both of them cause they both make sense...
Both are correct , with different meaning. The former means "I believe you are entirely correct" and the latter means " I accept the terms you lay down."
You can say feliz groundhog dia!!! it might not be entirely correct but they'll understand what your are saying
Yes assuming you are about to say a company that does something.
It depends what you are saying. For example, it's correct to say this: "Walk in a straight line unless otherwise directed". It is not correct to say something weird like "Well call me unless otherwise you don't want to" or something. But it can be done.
You should say that something is placed.
no, you can say "in retrospect..." meaning you have done something and "in looking back on it..."
You might want to say that a person or an experience influenced your behavior.
Knowing the subject well enough to argue both sides is a good start. If you can do that, sooner or later your opponent will say something that is either wrong or not entirely correct and give you the opening you need.
yeah or "there is always something going on in your head"
no, not really, you'd more say I entirely investigated the area, not I am entirely investiging the area, it doesn't make that much sense. You would use instead, I am investigating the whole area, so no.
It is not correct English to say "somebody has learned something from an early age" due to the use of "has".
more correct most correct I would say that "correct" can not be compared. Something is either correct , or it is not. One can say "more nearly correct" and perhaps "most nearly correct" would make sense in some cases.
Not entirely, no. It'd be better to say "there's a pain in my legs". To say "my legs are painful", is to say "my legs can hurt people", pretty much.
The adjective 'correct' (as in a correct answer or the correct way to do something) is tadashii (ただしい). The verb 'to correct' is teisuru (ていする).
There is no definitive answer to say this is entirely correct as everyone is different. There may be similarities to fathers and grandfathers though.
Technically it should be "try to do something," but so many people say "try and do something" that it wouldn't sound incorrect to most people.
Yes, it is correct to say, "I strongly dislike something." Or someone.The adverb is strongly and modifies the verb dislike. Saying, "I dislike someone/something strongly," is also correct; which variation you choose depends on emphasis.
Yes, Maths is correct but in America they would say math and that's not entirely correct. I'm from England and we say maths not math but Im in a American school (cuz' I'm not in England right now) and they say math. So there i hope i helped.MATHS!!!!!! -CorrectMATH!!!!!!!- Wrong
The correct way to say that would be something like "the people were taken to the camp."