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Hear vs Here


Hear vs Here. “Here are you new hearing aids so that your will hear better,” said the otolaryngologist. Your writing will be music to your ears with ErrNET!

Hear is a verb that means to perceive with the ear the sound made by (someone or something); be told or informed of; listen or pay attention to; will or would not allow or agree to.

Here as an adverb is in, at, or to this place or position; used when introducing something or someone; used when indicating a time, point, or situation that has arrived or is happening.
Here as an exclamation is used to attract someone’s attention; indicating one’s presence in a roll call.

Hear and here are pronounced the same but have different meanings and spellings. These words can easily get mixed up and misused in English writing. Please use ErrNET copyediting technology to check your work so that this error doesn’t spoil the quality of your writing!

Hear sentence examples:

Can you hear me?

As we age, it becomes more difficult to hear and often requires the assistance of hearing aids.

I know you can hear me but you are not listening to me.

He could not hear a word that anyone was saying at the table in the noisy restaurant.

Swimmer’s ear is a painful infection of the middle ear that makes it difficult to hear.

The audience in the back row of the auditorium could not hear the keynote speaker on stage.

Here sentence examples:

How long have you been here?

You should stay here tonight since you’ve had too much to drink.

Here you will find all the evidence you need to solve this case.

Please come over here right now!

Here we go again, ugh!

Please meet me here in an hour.

Here is some literature on the subject that you are interested in.


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