How Old Do I Look?

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Justin Bieber – What Do You Mean? Lyrics | MetroLyrics

Deciding on a career isn’t easy. If you haven’t figured it out yet, you’re not alone. Among college students, over 75% of incoming freshman haven’t picked a major, and more than half of college students will change their major at least once. Being undecided or changing your mind is normal.  But even if you’ve got your future all planned, here are some ideas that might help you decide whether your job choice is the right one or if you should explore more options.

Greetings - Do you really answer How do you do? with

The question “What do you do?” has basically become synonymous with “Who are you?” There’s a reason it almost always follows “What’s your name?” in polite conversation: It’s helpful. It’s get-to-know-you shorthand. The one-word answer to “what do you do?” allows people categorize us and gives them a snapshot of what we do or who we are.

Todoist keeps all my to-dos in one place and integrates perfectly with the other tools I use. It helps me turn things around more quickly.

I find that bizarre. As an American English speaker, I am always taken by surprise if someone answers my "how do you do?" with another "how do you do?". While I don't always care much about their response, I do feel that I am actually asking a question to open up conversation via responses like, "Actually I just came down with a cold," or, "Great! My school application was accepted today!".

"Don't you like to come to school with me?" is a negative imperative sentence. It implies: "You want to come with me. Don't you?"

“What do you do?” may forever be synonymous with “Who are you?” but with one of these alternative answers, you have a say in who you get to be in the mind of the person you’re talking with.

Most people would not take attention to the reply given, but replying to a question with another question could be interpreted differently from the person who first asked the question.

While questions of the type you list there are frequently either partially or fully rhetorical (in that the asker doesn't actually care how you are, but rather is simply following the social convention to ask), I've never heard of any sort of rule or custom of only answering the question with another question.

"Do you not like to come with me?" is more of a question either the audience wants to come with you or what. I'm not sure about this one.