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Have graduated or was graduated?

Have graduated or was graduated?

“I graduated from college” is the most accepted use of graduate in this context. You can also say “I graduated college” or “I was graduated from college.” Both are frequently used, but to some people they are considered incorrect.

Which is correct graduated from or graduated at?

The problem is with the verb: graduated. In this context, it should always take the preposition from. Graduated from. You don’t graduate college.

How do you say I’m a graduate student?

If you are a graduate student, you are a student studying for a graduate degree. (No capitals.) As for your second example, I would probably say “I’m studying for my master’s degree.” I suppose you could say “I’m a master’s-degree student,” but it sounds rather awkward to me. Welcome to the forum.

What to say when you have graduated?

More formal

  • “Congratulations on your well-deserved success.”
  • “Warmest congratulations on your graduation.”
  • “Congratulations on your graduation and best wishes for your next adventure!”
  • “So happy to share in the excitement of your graduation day, and so very proud of you, too!”
  • “With love and pride today and always,”

How do you say you are graduated?

If you have a degree, you can say “I am a graduate” or “I have graduated”. She graduated in 1990.

How do you use graduated in a sentence?

(1) The university graduated 500 students last year. (2) She graduated from an American college. (4) He graduated from Taipei University. (5) She graduated from Cambridge with a degree in law.

How do you say I’m graduated?

If you have a degree, you can say “I am a graduate” or “I have graduated”.

What is the difference between graduated and graduate?

As verbs the difference between graduated and graduate is that graduated is (graduate) while graduate is (ergative) to be recognized by a school or university as having completed the requirements of a degree studied at the institution see note on “from” usage.

Who are called graduate?

A graduate is someone who has successfully completed a first degree at a university or college. Someone who already has a first degree and who is studying for a higher degree can be called a graduate student, a postgraduate student, or a postgraduate. In America, graduate student is the usual term.

What advice do you give a graduate?

Learn From Everything. Remember every moment is an opportunity to learn from everyone around you, no matter their title. Pay attention when things go well; pay extra attention when they don’t, and watch how people react to it. Build relationships with the people who face problems by being their solution.

How much money should you give a high school graduate?

Shutterfly notes that most gifts fall between $20-100 dollars. The amounts can range depending on your relationship, but ranges include: Friends and siblings: $20-75. Parents: $100 or more.

Do You Say I graduated or I have graduated?

I graduated or I have graduated. Once you are a graduate the graduation is in the past. You can say “I am a graduate.” It’s more likely that the questioner will be interested in the type of degree, BSc or BA and even in your subject.

When did I graduate from college and what year?

As a native speaker, I would never say “I’m graduated” instead I would say “I have graduated” or “I’ve graduated” for short. I graduated from college in 1989 but I didn’t get my first job until 1991. A: Hey James, how are you doing now?

What do you call someone who graduated from college?

Mr. Moore, who graduated college in prison and now works as an information technology specialist, was evicted again. If you are one of those who are on the cusp of graduation, you may now take comfort in the fact that the correct use of graduate as a verb need never plague you again.

When to use the progressive tense I graduated?

Generally “I graduated” would be used, such as: “I graduated from college on May 21, 2018”. Use of the progressive tense, “I have graduated”, would only be used in answer to a yes/no question, like – “Did you graduate”? “Yes, I have graduated.” Use of the progressive tenses are…