English Grammar


I dunno

I dunno for I do not know.
That's a cursory way to tell it.
I'd like to know if dunno can be used at other persons singular or plural than the first one.
Tks.

3 comments

  • Thank you, Sammy. I should have been aware that it didn't fit for the 3rd person in the singular.
    Your hopes were met. That helped me.
  • Look at the nearby post "you should be able find your thing" instead of "be able to find", a word has been dropped.
    In the same way of casual speech, the subject of dunno is sometimes left out.
    "Dunno" for "I dunno".
    About your question, I can't tell anything but what I can imagine.
    Ex.
    - Will it be raining this afternoon?
    - Dunno.
    - You dunno? Though you got the weather forewast.
  • I dunno for I do not know.
    That's a cursory way to tell it.
    I'd like to know if dunno can be used at other persons singular or plural than the first one.
    Tks.

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