contoh kalimat bahasa inggris dengan kata what dan Artinya

What artinya adalah Apa atau Yang di dalam kata Penghubung. what biasanya digunakan untuk Menanyakan sesuatu yang belum di ketahui. Berikut ini contoh-contoh didalam penggunaan kalimat :

1. They had no idea what was in store for them.
Mereka tidak tau apa yang mereka pilih yang di toko untuk mereka
2. What about all the other children who needed a home?
Bagaimana dengan semua anak-anak lain yang membutuhkan rumah?
3. No matter what happened, she had to be 100% on this decision.
Tidak peduli apa yang terjadi, ia harus bertanggung jawab 100% pada keputusan ini.
4. The joy of expectation was what they missed after Alexia was conceived.
Sukacita harapan apa yang mereka ingin terjawab setelah Alexia mengandung
5. Alex walked into the room, smiling when he saw what she had done.
Alex masuk ke ruangan, tersenyum saat melihat apa yang telah dilakukannya.
6. What are you going to hide from me that I haven't already seen?
Apa yang Anda akan sembunyikan dari saya bahwa saya belum lihatnya
7. What did you really think when you found out Alex was a Mexican?
Apakah yang Anda lakuakn jika benar ketika Anda menemukan Alex telah di Meksiko?
8. I can't imagine what he was thinking to hide a thing like that from you.
Saya tidak bisa membayangkan apa yang sedang dipikirkannya untuk menyembunyikan hal seperti itu dari Anda.
9. What was he disappointed about - the new baby?
Apa yang dia kecewakan tentang hal itu - pacar barunya?
10. What was she making him disappointed about?
Apa yang dia membuatnya kecewa tentang hal Tersebut?
11. What could he do about it but lose more sleep?
Apa yang bisa dia lakukan tentang hal itu yang membuat kehilangan lebih banyak tidurnya?
12. What are you going to fix?
Apa yang Anda akan memperbaiki?
13. What do you mean, 'wow'?
Apa maksudmu, 'wow'?

Tanpa Arti :
  1. Sometimes she wondered what it would be like if they were alive today.
  2. For one terrifying moment the enormity of what they had done brought her close to panic.
  3. The unknown can be worse than reality, and she had no idea what to expect on the flight.
  4. What difference does it make?
  5. What time are we going to leave tomorrow?
  6. Do the Sanders know where everything is and what needs to be done with the animals?
  7. "Did you what?" he asked, running fingers through his hair to straighten it.
  8. "What?" she asked, glancing around to see what she'd absentmindedly done this time.
  9. So why should we listen to what they call normal?
  10. This time he didn't simply indicate what he felt.
  11. Maybe she had never suspected Spanish heritage because his features weren't what she would have considered Spanish.
  12. What time is it?
  13. Now he knew what a chicken she was.
  14. Señor Medena eyed Carmen thoughtfully, but like Alex, there was no way of knowing what was on his mind.
  15. What breed do you raise?
  16. It was impossible to know what was going on in Señor Medena's mind by observing his expression.
  17. Now look what you started.
  18. That's what you get for waiting so long.
  19. Does that mean I'm supposed to change, or that what I'm wearing is considered casual?
  20. What you have on is fine, but if you want to freshen up and wear something else, go ahead.
  21. I've only been in the house a few times, and I couldn't care less what they were wearing.
  22. Alondra would have been stiff and formal no matter what she wore - or maybe she was the one who felt uncomfortable.
  23. I see what you mean.
  24. What did you want me to say?
  25. What a horrible thought.
  26. What about Jonathan and me?
  27. The shock of what happened gave way to fury as Felipa turned back to them.
  28. What was that supposed to mean?
  29. Maybe that was what Felipa was talking about - that she fussed over him too much.
  30. Señor Medena asked, watching Alex with what appeared to be genuine concern.
  31. Alex said nothing, his stoic features giving no suggestion of what was on his mind.
  32. They were well aware of what could have happened.
  33. Maybe this abstinence was what she needed.
  34. It was Alex who talked her into the IVF, but what did it matter?
  35. What does that mean?
  36. I want what you have - a husband who loves me - and children.
  37. What about Dulce and Alondra?
  38. What did she eat today?
  39. If this was what defined a vacation away from home, she'd just as soon stay at home.
  40. Remembering what Felipa had said about the girls being out of a home if Alex refused the inheritance, she smiled.
  41. What are we going to do today, Dad?
  42. Maybe they knew what kind of bait to throw out.
  43. What the game lacked in professionalism, it more than made up for in creativity and fun.
  44. Some might think Dulce didn't know what she was missing, but Carmen suspected she did.
  45. Wait until you see what Nina has sewn for you.
  46. "What a waste," Nina said.
  47. Maybe that was what made him such a good salesman in the past.
  48. What would Alex have done if she had talked?
  49. What does it explain?
  50. What had happened that made him ditch everything he knew and come to Arkansas?
  51. Carmen shrugged, not knowing what to say.
  52. "What is your name?" said Dorothy, thinking she liked the boy's manner and the cheery tone of his voice.
  53. "Well, well!" said Dorothy, drawing a long breath, "What a strange country this is."
  54. For a moment the boy did not know what he meant by this question.
  55. What is an earthquake?
  56. What is your sorcery good for if it cannot tell us the truth?
  57. Immediately the Prince and all of his people flocked out of the hall into the street, that they might see what was about to happen.
  58. "Didn't know what land it was, my son," returned the other, with a pleasant smile; "and, to be honest, I didn't mean to visit you when I started out.
  59. "What an absurd creature!" he exclaimed.
  60. "What do you do?" asked the Sorcerer.
  61. "What will happen otherwise?" asked the Wizard.
  62. "What do you mean by that?" asked the little Wizard, greatly puzzled.
  63. They first passed through many beautiful gardens of flowers, which grew nearest the city; but Dorothy could hardly tell what kind of flowers they were, because the colors were constantly changing under the shifting lights of the six suns.
  64. "What are you going to do with us?" asked Zeb.
  65. "What for?" asked the girl.
  66. What became of him afterward our friends never knew.
  67. "Oh, what cunning things!" cried Dorothy, catching up one and petting it.
  68. "Why, Eureka," said Dorothy, reproachfully, "what a cruel question!
  69. "But what am I going to eat?" wailed the kitten, sitting in front of Dorothy and looking pleadingly into her face.
  70. "What are those holes up there?" enquired the boy, pointing to some openings that appeared near the top of the dome.
  71. Then the three held a counsel to decide what they should do next, but could think of no way to better their condition.
  72. "In what way?" enquired the Wizard.
  73. What else can you do?
  74. "What does all this mean, anyhow?" asked the horse, jumping to escape a thorn.
  75. "What would you do?" enquired Jim.
  76. As soon as the little girl knew what had happened she awakened the Wizard and Zeb, and at once preparations were made to go to the rescue of Jim and the piglets.
  77. My dears, what shall we do?
  78. What is it, do you s'pose?
  79. He picked it up, but could not see what he held.
  80. "What do you want?" demanded a third voice, in a stern, gruff accent.
  81. What do you call it?
  82. You are welcome to what we have.
  83. "What curious animal is that which is eating the grass on my lawn?" enquired the man's voice.
  84. "What is he good for?" was the next question.
  85. We are not vain in the Valley of Voe, because we can not display our beauty, and good actions and pleasant ways are what make us lovely to our companions.
  86. Then, as the others had by this time moved away from the table, the kitten sprang upon the chair and put her paws upon the cloth to see what there was to eat.
  87. "What are Gargoyles?" asked Zeb.
  88. "What the Gargoyles most dread is a noise," said the man's voice.
  89. If our unknown friend hadn't warned us, and told us what to do, we would all be dead by this time.
  90. Once a little fish swam too near the surface, and the kitten grabbed it in her mouth and ate it up as quick as a wink; but Dorothy cautioned her to be careful what she ate in this valley of enchantments, and no more fishes were careless enough to swim within reach.
  91. What in the world is this?
  92. "What are your products?" enquired the Wizard.
  93. "What a horrid, savage beast!" exclaimed a piglet; "and after we've been such good friends, too, and played with one another!"
  94. "And that's just what I shall do if you don't let those little balls of pork alone," said Jim, glaring at the kitten with his round, big eyes.
  95. We've even been to the marvelous Land of Oz--haven't we, Dorothy?--so we don't much care what the Country of the Gargoyles is like.
  96. "What harm can the Gurgles do?" asked Dorothy.
  97. "What made them fly away?" asked Dorothy.
  98. "That is what I advise," said the Wizard.
  99. "What shall we do now?" asked Dorothy, anxiously.
  100. Jim was brought with the others, although it took a good many Gargoyles to carry the big beast through the air and land him on the high platform, and the buggy was thrust in after him because it belonged to the party and the wooden folks had no idea what it was used for or whether it was alive or not.
  101. "What an awful fight!" said Dorothy, catching her breath in little gasps.
  102. Let us examine our prison and see what it is like.
  103. Just now they are all going to bed, and--what do you think?--they unhook the hinges of their wings and put them in a corner until they wake up again.
  104. The Wizard had listened intently to what Eureka had said.
  105. "What sort of place is this?" asked the boy, trying to see more clearly through the gloom.
  106. "Tell us, dear, what do the creatures look like?" she asked, addressing her pet.
  107. Oh, Dorothy--you can't imagine what horrid things they are!
  108. Mother usually knows what she is about, but she made a mistake this time; for you are sure to escape us unless you come too near, and you probably won't do that.
  109. No one knows what the mother might do.
  110. We've been in the dark quite a while, and you may as well explain what has happened.
  111. "And were you?" asked Zeb, astonished at what he heard.
  112. All she has to do is to say: 'I wonder what So-and-so is doing,' and at once the picture shows where her friend is and what the friend is doing.
  113. "Do you mean that Princess Ozma will see this cave in her enchanted picture, and see all of us here, and what we are doing?" demanded Zeb.
  114. What time is it, Mr. Wizard?
  115. It perplexed even Jellia Jamb, for a time, to know what to do with the animal.
  116. "What does that mean?" asked the Princess.
  117. How stupid and ignorant you are, in the Land of Oz, and what dreadful things you feed upon!
  118. What would your Highness like for dinner?
  119. In this comical position the two horses circled slowly around each other for a while, each being unable to realize what the singular thing might be which it now beheld for the first time.
  120. For goodness sake, what sort of a being are you?
  121. "What good is it?" asked the Sawhorse.
  122. What! are YOU here again?
  123. "What brought you back?" was the next question, and Dorothy's eye rested on an antlered head hanging on the wall just over the fireplace, and caught its lips in the act of moving.
  124. What were you when you were first alive?
  125. They wore white uniforms with real diamond buttons and played "What is Oz without Ozma" very sweetly.
  126. "That is what we are trying to find out," remarked the Scarecrow.
  127. The object of a race is to see who can win it--or at least that is what my excellent brains think.
  128. He has won the race, and won it fairly; but what can a horse of flesh do against a tireless beast of wood?
  129. Go and get my kitten, please, Jellia, and we'll hear what she has to say about it.
  130. So, if you are innocent, Eureka, you must tell the Princess how you came to be in her room, and what has become of the piglet.
  131. "What shall we do now?" asked the Scarecrow, with a sigh, for such a crime had cast a gloom over all the company.
  132. "What will happen if she is guilty?" asked Dorothy.
  133. At her right sat the queerly assorted Jury--animals, animated dummies and people--all gravely prepared to listen to what was said.
  134. Prisoner, what have you to say for yourself?
  135. But now that this foolish trial is ended, I will tell you what really became of your pet piglet.
  136. "What is the matter here?" asked the first lawyer, whose name was Speed.
  137. "What shall we write about?" they asked.
  138. Then try to tell what it is, what it is like, what it is good for, and what is done with it.
  139. "Well, I know what that is," he said to himself; and he wrote the word _turnip_ on his slate.
  140. Then he tried to tell what it was like, what it was good for, and what was done with it.
  141. Today you may stand up before the school and read what you have written about the turnip.
  142. Some people said that they were what Henry Longfellow wrote on his slate that day at school.
  143. He looked at the bright, yellow pieces and said, "What shall I do with these coppers, mother?"
  144. As Benjamin ran down the street, he wondered what he should buy.
  145. What a big family it was!
  146. Oh, what a pretty sound it made!
  147. The little boy saw what a mistake he had made.
  148. What shall I do?
  149. He said nothing to them, but wondered where they had heard the strange word "becos," and what was its meaning.
  150. "What is that word?" asked the king.
  151. Then the king called one of the wisest scholars in Egypt and asked him what the word meant.
  152. "Then what shall we understand by these children being able to speak a Phrygian word which they have never heard from other lips?" asked the king.
  153. From the hills of Charlestown they could watch and see what the king's soldiers were doing.
  154. He looked at the beast, and--what do you think it was?
  155. You faced what you thought was a great danger, and you were not afraid.
  156. "Well, then," answered the stranger, "I will see what they can do for me at the Planters' Tavern, round the corner;" and he rode away.
  157. What a dunce I was to turn Mr. Jefferson away!
  158. "What is your name, my boy?" he said.
  159. What is your father's name?
  160. There was another famous artist whose name was Parrhasius. [Footnote: Parrhasius (_pro_. pa ra'shl us).] When he heard of the boast which Zeuxis had made, he said to himself, "I will see what I can do."
  161. Then he thought what a pretty picture might be made of his sister's sweet face and little hands.
  162. "O Benjamin! what has thee been doing?" she cried.
  163. I don't know what to think.
  164. And they asked what they should do about it.
  165. "What is your name, young rebel?" said the British captain.
  166. Boys, what did I tell you?
  167. "What will the punishment be, Mr. Johnson?" asked a bold, bad boy.
  168. He was tired, he was vexed, he hardly knew what he said.
  169. What a shame that dear, gentle Lucy should be punished for all those unruly boys and girls!
  170. Mother, what are the clouds made of?
  171. What good does it do?
  172. Mother, what makes the wind blow?
  173. We never go to all this trouble and expense of making a fine dinner in order that our friends may eat what is not good for them.
  174. What will you do with them?
  175. "I shall be glad to see what you can do," he said.
  176. "Well, boy, what have you got?" asked one of the robbers, as he pulled Otanes from his horse.
  177. They brought in what seemed to be fruits, nuts, cakes, and other delicacies; but when Alexander would eat he found that everything was made of gold.
  178. "What!" said he, "do you eat gold in this country?"
  179. "Very well, then," said the shah, "stay with me a little while and observe what you can."
  180. What would you have done?
  181. "And is that what you call justice?" asked the shah.
  182. What should he do?
  183. "What is the matter?" asked the king.
  184. But what has the bomb to do with what I wish you to write?
  185. The rulers of the city met to decide what should be done with the corn.
  186. Give us a few days to learn what sort of laws you will make for us, and then we will say whether we can submit to them or not.
  187. Then he told them what laws he would require them to obey.
  188. "What is it?" asked the captain.
  189. What news can you give me concerning my friend Arion, the sweetest of all musicians?
  190. For think what He has given you.
  191. As the slaves stood before him he asked each one to tell what kind of work he could do.
  192. "And what can you do, Aesop?" asked Xanthus.
  193. What is the matter?
  194. What is going to happen? each one asked of another.
  195. "We hope that he will get what he deserves," they said.
  196. "What is the name of this island?" asked Selkirk.
  197. "I wonder what can have happened to the boy," he said; and he opened the door and looked out.
  198. The boy stammered and did not know what to say.
  199. "What is the matter?" asked Frederick.
  200. What boy or girl has not heard the story of King Robert Brace and the spider?
  201. Of what other story does this remind you?
  202. "Ah! that is just what I want," said the old man.
  203. "Here, my friend, what shall I pay you?" said the young gentleman.
  204. What sort of lesson?
  205. "What are you making, Robert?" she asked.
  206. "Why, what has happened to you?" he asked.
  207. Toward what place was the eagle flying when you last saw it?
  208. "Good friend," he said, "if you should find something that we have lost, what would you do with it?"
  209. "What shall I do when it comes my turn?" he said to himself.
  210. "What shall I sing?" he asked.
  211. And one ran quickly and told the good abbess, or mistress of the abbey, what strange thing had happened.
  212. What do you mean by that?
  213. "What does that mean?" asked the prince.
  214. What are they doing by the roadside?
  215. Oh, what has happened?
  216. "What a beautiful child!" said the mother, as she hurried to do his bidding.
  217. What do you mean, you ungrateful little rascal?
  218. He doesn't know what he says.
  219. I thank you for what you have done for me.
  220. "Think what your mother would say if she saw you in the clothes of a poor man's son." said the cardinal.
  221. Think of what all the fine ladies would say.
  222. Let them say what they please, I am not going to change my clothes.
  223. "Oh, if that is what you wish," said King Henry, "get up behind me on the horse and I'll take you to the place where you will see him."
  224. So the governor sent a messenger to Delphi to ask the oracle what should be done with the tripod.
  225. And this is what the oracle said:--
  226. "But what shall we do with it?" said the messengers.
  227. What is the price?
  228. As the nation grew, so did what came to be called the American Dream.
  229. That mindset—"Why don't we decide what kind of world we want to live in and then make it?"—permeated our collective consciousness for a long time.
  230. But what about a reasoned belief based on a balanced look at both history and current reality that leads you to be optimistic?
  231. I see how human ingenuity and new technologies have eliminated previously insoluble problems once we stand back and let free markets do what they do best: direct the allocation of capital to find a solution.
  232. From that vantage point, if you had tried to look fifty years ahead to what the world would be like in the year 2500 BC, you would have expected very little change.
  233. This book is about that future and what it is going to look like—how it will be a place glorious and spectacular beyond our wildest hopes.
  234. First, in the magnitude of what it claims, and second, in the degree to which it differs from what pessimists predict.
  235. Therefore, any projection about what might happen is deemed legitimate.
  236. What if you were a pilot who had met the Wright brothers as a child and someone had come to you in 1944, when every plane you had ever seen had a propeller, and said, "In twenty-five years, we will walk on the moon."
  237. But I do use history to guide my thinking and reasoning and to inform what I imagine of the future.
  238. Examining history is not like gazing into some fantasy crystal ball, where what we see is prophetic in detail.
  239. Thus their actions, when placed in situations like ours, show what we would do.
  240. It would be tempting to say this is an effect of the relative newness of the Internet, reflecting a time not long ago when we literally had to explain to less digital friends exactly what it was.
  241. A telegraph exists only to transmit messages—in short, it is what it does.
  242. When new technology comes out, we generally understand it in terms of what it displaces.
  243. Whether things in the future stay the same as they are today or change from what they are today, both are understood in terms of the current reality.
  244. It took a decade or two for the new medium to be seen in light of itself, not just in terms of what it displaced.
  245. The 1920s to 1950s renderings of what people thought the future would look like are full of things like personal jetpacks and flying cars.
  246. Because the major technological advances occurring in those eras were related to transportation, that's what they thought of when pondering technological advance.
  247. But what could you have seen in the 1950s from which you could deduce the Internet?
  248. And that leads us to a critical question: Who decides what we will make the Internet do?
  249. Who decides what the Internet will become?
  250. The Internet has no central planning agency deciding what new, cool websites should be made.
  251. What if we thought differently?
  252. What if the basic unit was a couple, a relationship, and what if that relationship had an identity?
  253. The answers to those questions are what define the Internet.
  254. What is the significance of this?
  255. And what seems clear is that, sooner or later, we will get there.
  256. It's hard to know what later generations will deem to be art.
  257. Now, of course, much of what is on YouTube is not art.
  258. What set this in motion?
  259. War, poverty, misery, and nearly one hundred million people dead came from what essentially was a single wrong turn.
  260. It does so in orders of magnitude better than what came before it—libraries—but only better, not differently.
  261. At issue here is what I call "The Truth is Out There Problem."
  262. Even if Knower #1 taught someone the fact, story, etc., what if Knower #2 didn't remember it?
  263. Or what if Knower #2 died without teaching another?
  264. Not only was the extent of your knowledge whatever your own mind held, but as far as you were concerned, the sum total of all human knowledge was the aggregate of what was known by the three or four hundred people in your village.
  265. Lydian time, they were to ask their respective oracle a question: "What is King Croesus doing right now?"
  266. In the ancient world, man wanted guidance from the gods on what he should do.
  267. Its purpose was to answer factual questions ("Computer, what is the closest planet with dilithium crystals?"), not wisdom questions ("Computer, should we go there?").
  268. I think this is, in part, because we are only now reaching the point where machines can suggest what we should do, and for the first time, we are beginning to see how it will be technically possible to build wise machines.
  269. The reason for this is what I call "The You Don't Know What to Ask Problem."
  270. That's part of what I mean by the end of ignorance: having perfect information proactively delivered to you.
  271. It requires knowing what you should do in a given situation.
contoh kalimat bahasa inggris dengan kata what dan Artinya dalam bahasa indonesia

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