Your vs You're | Ask Linda! | English Grammar
'Your' and 'You're' often get confused in the English language. Let?s break it down: 'Your' is a possessive adjective and indicates ownership. 'You're' simply is the contracted form of ?you are?. Let?s take a look at this example sentence: Your grades are great this semester. (Your, here indicating ownership) You're the best student in the entire school! (you're here meaning you are) Next time you?re not quite sure, think about if you want to express ownership or of you want to say 'you are'. That?s it for today! See you next time!
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