If you have no strong feelings about the answer, you can reply with a single useful word:
A: What should we bring to the potluck?
A: Where should we go out to eat tonight?
A: What time do you want to meet on Saturday?
A: Who do you want to interview for our school project?
A: Which room should we use for the meeting?
You can also use these words to begin adverb or noun clauses.
For example: I love the weekends because I can dress however I want. (adverb clause–> in what way)
- In Las Vegas, you see casinos wherever you go. (adverb clause –> in any place)
- If you want to stay healthy, you can’t eat whatever you want. (noun clause–> any thing)
- My parents didn’t care who I married. They said, marry whoever you want. (noun clause –> any person)
- Whatever you do, don’t forget to study for the test!
- Whatever you do, don’t drink and drive!
- Whatever you do, don’t forget to buy your wife an anniversary gift!
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You can find more practice for these words on the following websites:
- Grammar Exercises: Learn English Today.com – Whatever, Whenever, Wherever, Whichever, Whoever
- Short online reading using the word “whatever” in context: Quora – So when you speak about democracy in a country, does that mean you can do whatever you want or the freedom you have is bound by a certain set of regulations, rules and laws?