You searched for: “their
their, there, they're
their (THAIR) (pronoun)
A collective pronoun to indicate possession or ownership of something by more than one person: "The new table was their first purchase after the couple was married."
there (THAIR) (adverb)
1. To indicate the position or placing of something in a specific location: "Please put the chair there, next to the fireplace."

"All I can tell you is that she was sitting there a minute ago."

2. An expression used to indicate something that has caused frustration and is now accomplished: "There, the dishes are finally done and put away; so, now we can go shopping."
3. At a point in a process, activity, story, etc.: "Stop right there, before you say something you will regret."
4. Used to introduce a sentence in which the subject comes after the verb: "There is nothing we can do about it now because it is simply too late."

"There's still a lot for us to do on this project, don't you agree?"

5. Used to show satisfaction, approval, or encouragement: "There, it's finally finished and you helped so much to make it possible."
they're (THAIR) (pronoun)
Used as a contraction of they are: "They're here earlier than they said they would be."

"We still might be able to get some more milk at the store, but it all depends on whether they're still open."

They’re hanging their coats over there on the coat rack.

Several students are in the play; so, if they’re not up here on the stage, then they must be out there in the audience with their parents.

(etymology of words or their original "true meanings"; a rich source of information regarding the earliest meanings of words as they migrated from the past into the present)
(the structure of organisms from the smallest components of cells to the biggest organs and their relationships to other organs especially of the human body)
(scientific terms about the use of vehicles including cars, trucks, or any automobiles including their technology as related to transportation)
(the relative locations of sections of the body, or bodily organs, and their actions and activities)
(economics involves business and financial activities that show how people choose to use their limited resources (land, labor, and capital goods) to produce, exchange, and to consume goods and services)
(Idioms and their possible meanings)
(the first Latin words to find their way into the English language owe their adoption to the early contact between the Roman and the Germanic tribes on the European continent and Greek came with Latin and French while others were borrowed directly; especially, in the fields of science and technology)
(leeches are bleeding their way back into the good graces of modern medical treatment as healers just as they did in ancient societies)
(the challenges that face people in their later years)
(a comparison of synonymous references and their relationships to each other)
(theater as we know it was originated by the Greeks and many of their theatrical terms are still in use)
triage (adjective) (not comparable)
(Descriptive of the task of allocating and sorting: The triage nurse had many patients to categorise and group regarding their medical needs.)
(A visual presentation of various plants, animals, insects and other forms of life in their environments)
Word Entries at Get Words containing the term: “their
At their wits' end (Psalms 107:27)
This entry is located in the following unit: Bible Quotations used in modern English (page 1)
Cells and Their Compositions
Cytology is the study of cells and the cell theory states that all living things are composed of cells and that all cells arise only from other cells unit.
verb forms and their functions
The (verbs) entry at the end of the four indicated verbs presents the principal tenses that are used with the "persons"; such as,
  • First person, the one who is speaking: I, singular; and we, plural.
  • Second person, the one who is spoken to: you, singular; and you, plural.
  • Third person, the one who is spoken about: he, she, it, singular; and they, plural.
  • Plus the numbers: (s) = singular (only one of something) or (pl) = plural (more than one).
  • Examples of the (verbs) and what they are indicating:

    abdicate, abdicates; abdicated; abdicating (verbs)

    abdicate [first person (s) and (pl), second person (s) and (pl), plus third person (pl)], abdicates [third person (s)] (see the examples shown in the "Present Tenses" below);

    abdicated [past tense, (s) and (pl)];

    abdicating [present progressive, present perfect, past perfect, future perfect] (verbs)

    The full range of applicable conjugation formats:

      Present Tenses

    • I abdicate (singular); We abdicate (plural)
    • You abdicate (singular); You abdicate (plural)
    • He, She, It abdicates (singular); They abdicate (plural)

    • Past Tenses

    • I abdicated (singular); We abdicated (plural)
    • You abdicated (singular); You abdicated (plural)
    • He, She, It abdicated (singular); They abdicated (plural)

    • Future Tenses

    • I will abdicate (singular); We will abdicate (plural)
    • You will abdicate (singular); You will abdicate (plural)
    • He, She, It will abdicate (singular); They will abdicate (plural)

    • Present Progressive Tenses

    • I am abdicating (singular); We are abdicating (plural)
    • You are abdicating (singular); You are abdicating (plural)
    • He, She, It is abdicating (singular); They are abdicating (plural)

    • Present Perfect Tenses

    • I have been abdicating (singular); We have been abdicating (plural)
    • You have been abdicating (singular); You have been abdicating (plural)
    • He, She, It has been abdicating (singular); They have been abdicating (plural)

    • Past Perfect Tenses

    • I had been abdicating (singular); We had been abdicating (plural)
    • You had been abdicating (singular); You had been abdicating (plural)
    • He, She, It had been abdicating (singular); They had been abdicating (plural)

    • Future Perfect Tenses

    • I will have been abdicating (singular); We will have been abdicating (plural)
    • You will have been abdicating (singular); You will have been abdicating (plural)
    • He, She, It will have been abdicating (singular); They will have been abdicating (plural)
    This entry is located in the following unit: verb (s), verbs (pl) (page 1)