That'd is a spoken form of 'that would', or of 'that had' when 'had' is an auxiliary verb .
That's is a spoken form of 'that is'.
You use at that after a statement which modifies or emphasizes what you have just said .
You use in that to introduce an explanation of a statement you have just made.
used to introduce a clause of purpose
to be precise
That'll is a spoken form of 'that will'.
You use all that in statements with negative meaning when you want to weaken the force of what you are saying .
everything connected with the subject mentioned
about the fact that
You say like this, like that, or like so when you are showing someone how something is done.
which is not to say or suppose that
so that: used to express purpose or result
thereupon ; having said or done that
that is that:
You use that's that to say there is nothing more you can do or say about a particular matter .
there is no more to be done, discussed, etc
but for the fact that; were it not true that
If you say ' How's that? ' to someone, you are asking whether something is acceptable or satisfactory .
You use that's it to express agreement with or approval of what has just been said or done .
If you say ' would that ' something were the case, you are saying that you wish it were the case.
You say failing that to introduce an alternative, in case what you have just said is not possible .
can you imagine (that)!
that is it:
You use that's it to indicate that nothing more needs to be done or that the end has been reached .
You can say that's all at the end of a sentence when you are explaining something and want to emphasize that nothing more happens or is the case .
and all that:
and similar or associated things; et cetera
as all that:
as one might expect or hope
be all that:
to be exceptionally good, talented, or attractive
for all that:
in spite of that
of that ilk:
of the place of the same name: used to indicate that the person named is proprietor or laird of the place named
People say ' That's life ' after an unlucky, unpleasant, or surprising event to show that they realize such events happen occasionally and must be accepted.
that will do:
If you say that will do to a child, you are telling them to stop behaving in the way that they are.
You use considering that to indicate that you are thinking about a particular fact when making a judgment or giving an opinion .
drink to that:
People say ' I'll drink to that ' to show that they agree with and approve of something that someone has just said .
get so (that):
to reach the point or state where
given that sth:
If you say given that something is the case, you mean taking that fact into account .
granted (that) …:
even assuming that
in order that:
used to introduce a clause of purpose
it's just that:
You use the expression it's just that when you are making a complaint, suggestion, or excuse, so that the person you are talking to will not get annoyed with you.
just like that:
You use just like that to emphasize that something happens or is done immediately or in a very simple way, often without much thought or discussion .
You use like this or like that when you are drawing attention to something that you are doing or that someone else is doing.
You can use seeing that or seeing as to introduce a reason for what you are saying .
You say ' That's better ' in order to express your approval of what someone has said or done, or to praise or encourage them.
You say ' that's enough ' to tell someone, especially a child, to stop behaving in a silly, noisy, or unpleasant way.
the fact that:
You use the fact that after some verbs or prepositions, especially in expressions such as in view of the fact that, apart from the fact that, and despite the fact that, to link the verb or preposition with a clause .
this and that:
If you say that you are doing or talking about this and that, or this, that, and the other you mean that you are doing or talking about a variety of things that you do not want to specify.
for that matter:
You can use for that matter to emphasize that the remark you are making is true in the same way as your previous, similar remark.
how about that!:
isn't that interesting!
how's that for…?:
is this satisfactory as regards…?
is that a fact?:
You say is that a fact? as a response to a statement which you find surprising, interesting, or unlikely .
leave it at that:
to take a matter no further