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has nothing to do with


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WordReference Random House Learner's Dictionary of American English © 2015
has /hæz; unstressed həz, əz/USA pronunciation v. 

    a 3rd pers. sing. pres. indic. of have.have

WordReference Random House Learner's Dictionary of American English © 2015
have /hæv; unstressed həv, əv;
for26usually hæf/USA pronunciation
v. and auxiliary v., pres. sing. 1st and 2nd pers. have,3rd has;
pres. pl. have;
past and past part. had;
pres. part. hav•ing,n. 

v. [+ object]
  • [not: be + ~-ing] to possess;
    own;
    hold for use;
    contain:I have very little property. She has green eyes.
  • [not: be + ~-ing] to accept in some relation:He wants to marry her, if she'll have him.
  • [not: be + ~-ing] to get; receive;
    take:I have some bad news.
  • [not: be + ~-ing] to gain possession of:There are no apples to be had at that price.
  • to experience, undergo, suffer, or endure:Have a good time; had a bad cold.[not: be + ~-ing] [+ object + verb-ed/-en]He had several cars stolen from him.[+ object + root form of verb]It would be nice to have my children speak Italian.[+ object + verb-ing]had the children speaking Italian in no time.
  • to cause to be done or to happen, as by command or invitation: [+ object + root form of verb]Have him come here at five.[+ object + verb-ed/-en]We were having the kitchen redone.[+ object + verb-ing]She had me running back and forth all day.
  • [+ object + verb-ed/-en; not: be + ~-ing] to hold or put in a certain position or situation:The problem had me stumped.
  • [not: be + ~-ing] to be responsible for:She has a lot of homework.[+ object + to + verb]I have a letter to write.
  • to hold in mind, sight, etc.:They were having doubts about his abilities.
  • [not: be + ~-ing] to be in a certain relation to:She has three cousins.
  • [not: be + ~-ing] to show in action or words:She had the nerve to refuse my invitation.
  • [not: be + ~-ing] to be distinguished by; characterized by:This wool has a silky texture.
  • to engage in;
    carry on:to have a conversation.
  • to eat or drink:We had cake for dessert.
  • to permit; allow:I will not have any talking during the concert.
  • [often: ~ + it + (that) clause;
    not: be + ~-ing]
    The word have is used with certain subjects, such as rumor, gossip, and talk, to mean that the following statement is an opinion or states a fact:Rumor has it that she's moving.
  • The word have is used with certain subjects, such as I, we, you, one, and they, to mean much the same thing as the expression "there is'' or "there are,'' namely, that the object after have exists, or that the object is under consideration for discussion:Let's see what we have here (= Let's see what there is here).
  • Do not use the word there with the verb have for this meaning; there is used with the verb be to mean "exist.''
  • to beget or give birth to:going to have a baby.
  • [not: be + ~-ing] to hold an advantage over:He has you there.
  • to outwit; deceive;
    cheat:We'd been had by a con artist.
  • to exercise;
    display;
    show:Have pity on them.
  • to invite or cause to be present as a companion or guest:We had friends over for dinner.
  • to engage in sexual relations with.

  • auxiliary verb.  The verb have is used as an auxiliary verb with a past participle of another verb to form:
    • the present perfect tense, which, esp. with adverbs such as just, already, and since, shows that an action happened in the past, esp. the recent past, or its effects are still felt at the time of speaking or writing:I have just eaten (= I ate in the very recent past). I've known her ever since she came to the United States ( = I knew her when she came to the United States, and I still know her now).
    • the past perfect tense, which shows that the action of that verb happened earlier in time than another verb:By the time the police came to the house, the crooks had already left (= The action of the crooks took place earlier than the action of the police).
  • The verb have is used with to and the root form of a main verb to mean "must; to be required, compelled, or under obligation'':I have to leave now (= I must leave now).
  • The verb have is used to stand for or replace another entire verb phrase that contains have in it
    • when answering a question:Have you been there before? —No, I haven't.
    • when asking for agreement from the listener:We've been there before, haven't we?

    n. [countable]
  • Usually,haves. [plural] a person or group that has wealth or other material advantages (contrasted with have-nothavenot ):The haves in this society are not about to give up their wealth.
  • idiom
    1. Idiomshave done with, [ + obj] to cease; finish:It seemed that they would never have done with their problems.
    2. have had it: 
      • [~ ( + with + object)] to be tired and disgusted:I've had it with your excuses.
      • [no object] to be ready for discarding, as something old or no longer useful or popular:These old computers have had it.
    3. Idiomshave it coming, [~ ( + to + object)] to deserve whatever one receives:We weren't surprised by his sudden fall from power; he had it coming to him for a long time.
    4. have it in one, to show (the ability or capability mentioned):She never knew he had it in him to be so funny.
    5. Idiomshave it in for, [+ object] to wish harm to:certain the boss had it in for her.
    6. Idiomshave it out, [~ ( + with + object)] to reach an understanding through fighting or arguing freely:had it out with his critics.
    have on: 
    • [not: be + ~-ing] to wear: [+ object + on]She had a bathing suit on.[+ on + object]He had on a wrinkled old shirt.
    • [not: be + ~-ing] to have (something) switched on: [+ object + on]They had their music on very loud.[+ on + object]He had on the vacuum cleaner so he didn't hear the bell.
    • [ + obj + on][Chiefly Brit.]to tease or fool (a person):We were having him on about the award.
    have to do with, [+ object]
    • to be associated with:Your ambition had a lot to do with your success.
    • to deal with:I won't have anything to do with her until she apologizes.



    Collins Concise English Dictionary © HarperCollins Publishers::

    has /hæz/ vb
    1. used with he, she, it, or a singular noun:
      a form of the present tense (indicative mood) of have



    have /hæv/ vb (has, having, had)(mainly tr)
    1. to be in material possession of; own: he has two cars
    2. to possess as a characteristic quality or attribute: he has dark hair
    3. to receive, take, or obtain: she had a present from him, have a look
    4. to hold or entertain in the mind: to have an idea
    5. to possess a knowledge or understanding of: I have no German
    6. to experience or undergo: to have a shock
    7. to be infected with or suffer from: to have a cold
    8. to gain control of or advantage over: you have me on that point
    9. (usually passive) slang to cheat or outwit: he was had by that dishonest salesman
    10. (followed by on) to exhibit (mercy, compassion, etc, towards)
    11. to engage or take part in: to have a conversation
    12. to arrange, carry out, or hold: to have a party
    13. to cause, compel, or require to (be, do, or be done): have my shoes mended
    14. (takes an infinitive with to) used as an auxiliary to express compulsion or necessity: I had to run quickly to escape him
    15. to eat, drink, or partake of
    16. slang to have sexual intercourse with
    17. (used with a negative) to tolerate or allow: I won't have all this noise
    18. to declare, state, or assert: rumour has it that they will marry
    19. to put or place: I'll have the sofa in this room
    20. to receive as a guest: to have three people to stay
    21. to beget or bear (offspring)
    22. (takes a past participle) used as an auxiliary to form compound tenses expressing completed action: I have gone, I shall have gone, I would have gone, I had gone
    23. had rather, had soonerto consider or find preferable that: I had rather you left at once
    24. have had itinformal to be exhausted, defeated, or killed
    25. to have lost one's last chance
    26. to become unfashionable
    27. have it away, have it offBrit slang to have sexual intercourse
    28. have it so goodto have so many benefits, esp material benefits
    29. have to do withto have dealings or associate with
    30. to be of relevance to
    31. let someone have itslang to launch or deliver an attack on, esp to discharge a firearm at someone
    n
    1. (usually plural) a person or group of people in possession of wealth, security, etc: the haves and the have-nots

    See also have at, have onEtymology: Old English habban; related to Old Norse hafa, Old Saxon hebbian, Old High German habēn, Latin habēre



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