Penggunaan kata “has had” dan “have had”..

Ini ada satu percakapan dari blog lain yg menurut gw bagus untuk dipelajari bersama.

Tentang penggunaan kata “has had” dan “have had” dalam bahasa inggris.

Semoga bermanfaat. :)


~never stop learning~


Source of origin:

please explain #5 (permalink) Mon May 04, 2009 14:48 pm   please explain

I want to know about the use of “has had & have had” please explain where we use has had or has have & have had.

I’m new here and I like it ;-)
Joined: 25 Apr 2009
Posts: 14

When do we use has, have, and had? #6 (permalink) Sat Jun 27, 2009 9:36 am   When do we use has, have, and had?

You use has, have, and had if you do not care about the “time” and if the time is not definite. For example, It hasn’t rained this week. < I use has because the date or day is not definite and don’t care about the day/time. And now, I’m going to use “did”, here it goes: It didn’t rain LAST WEEK. Meaning, you have a definite time here, because you are pertaining to the whole week.
Secondly, you use HAS, HAVE if you are still doing the things you do in the past until the present. But when you use Had, it means that you are already DONE with it in the past. There’s also the use of “Had Had”, I’m going to give you an example, “I had had a girlfriend before her”, here, it means you had 2 girlfriends before your present girlfriend, 1st girlfriend broke up, and then here comes the 2nd, and finally your present girlfriend.

Has done is not a future perfect, it’s a present perfect. Just like what I said, you use has if you are still doing the things you do in the past until the present. Bob has done, is present, so it means that he JUST finished his homework recently. You use “had done” if BOB finished his homework a day before, or an hours before.

Has had, have had, have had. “Has had and have had” have the same explanation because, has is for singular and have is for plural. You use them, if you are referring to unfinished time/ or let’s say an unfinished time of event. Meaning, its telling about the action began in the past, but not reached its end. You use that if you are about to feel something, but you already decided to do that before reaching the 100% of doing that particular activity(you get it?, quite confusing is it not?). Ok, I’m just going to give you an example, here’s the sentence: “I HAVE HAD enough of you!”. In this sentence you are angry, then you’re just holding your anger for about an hour, so in your mind, before you reach your maximum ANGER(before it reaches a 100%), you’ll just say that you have had enough of this person.

Hope you understand. :)

New Member
Joined: 27 Jun 2009
Posts: 1

Thanks #7 (permalink) Sat Jun 27, 2009 11:32 am   Thanks

Thanks a lot for your reply. I got it. :)

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