Thou is an old-fashioned, poetic, or religious word for 'you' when you are talking to only one person. It is used as the subject of a verb .
D'you is a shortened form of 'do you' or 'did you', used in spoken English .
You'd is the usual spoken form of 'you had', especially when 'had' is an auxiliary verb .
You'll is the usual spoken form of 'you will'.
You're is the usual spoken form of 'you are'.
You've is the usual spoken form of 'you have', especially when 'have' is an auxiliary verb .
' See you ', ' be seeing you ', and ' see you later ' are ways of saying goodbye to someone when you expect to meet them again soon .
a US, esp Southern, word for you, used esp when addressing more than one person
You use ' You bet ' or ' you bet your life ' to say yes in an emphatic way or to emphasize a reply or statement .
You can use you get instead of 'there is' or 'there are' to say that something exists, happens, or can be experienced .
You can say ' you see ' when you are explaining something to someone, to encourage them to listen and understand .
You say ' you win ' when you have been having a slight argument with someone and you are indicating that you agree to do what they want or that you accept their suggestion, even though you do not really want to.
please go, enter, etc, before me
You can say ' bless you ' to someone who has just sneezed.
You can say get you to show that you think someone is acting as if they are more important, rich, or successful than they really are.
You can say mark you to emphasize and draw attention to something you have just said .
an expression qualifying a previous statement
a conventional expression of gratitude
a person or thing that is outstanding or distinctive
You use you know to emphasize or to draw attention to what you are saying .
You use ' you mean ' in a question to check that you have understood what someone has said .
People say ' you what? ' to indicate that they do not believe or accept the remark that someone has just made, or that they have not heard or understood it properly.
I ask you:
If you say ' I ask you ', you are emphasizing how much you disapprove of someone or something.
You use mind you to emphasize a piece of information that you are adding, especially when the new information explains what you have said or contrasts with it. Some people use mind in a similar way .
the combination of all the qualities of a person or thing that delight the senses and please the mind
you bet (you)!:
a spare bed with a folding mattress or legs for ease of storage when not in use
You can say ' You'll see ' to someone if they do not agree with you about what you think will happen in the future, and you believe that you will be proved right .
as you were:
a military command to withdraw an order, return to the previous position, etc
good on you:
well done, well said, etc: a term of congratulation
how are you?:
what is your state of health ?
how dare you:
You say ' how dare you ' when you are very shocked and angry about something that someone has done .
if you like:
You say if you like when you are making or agreeing to an offer or suggestion in a casual way .
if you must:
You say ' if you must ' when you know that you cannot stop someone doing something that you think is wrong or stupid .
if you want:
You say if you want when you are making or agreeing to an offer or suggestion in a casual way.
not with you:
not able to grasp or follow what you are saying
you can talk:
you don't have to worry about doing a particular thing yourself
a person whose name one does not want to say, but who is known to the person to whom one is speaking
you name it:
You say you name it, usually after or before a list, to indicate that you are talking about a very wide range of things.
as you please:
You can use as you please in expressions such as bold as you please or casually as you please or charming as you please in order to emphasize what you are saying .
believe you me:
You can use believe you me to emphasize that what you are saying is true .
bully for you:
well done! bravo !
don't you dare:
If you say to someone ' don't you dare ' do something, you are telling them not to do it and letting them know that you are angry .
do you suppose:
You can use ' do you suppose ' to introduce a question when you want someone to give their opinion about something, although you know that they are unlikely to have any more knowledge or information about it than you.
if you please:
If you please is sometimes used as a very polite and formal way of attracting someone's attention or of asking them to do something.
I'll show you:
You can say ' I'll show you ' to threaten or warn someone that you are going to make them admit that they are wrong.
You say to someone ' you watch ' or ' just watch ' when you are predicting that something will happen, and you are very confident that it will happen as you say.
never you mind:
You use never you mind to tell someone not to ask about something because it is not their concern or they should not know about it.
off with you!:
go away ! depart !