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Pronunciation of Do You Ever: Learn how to pronounce Do You Ever in English correctly

Learn how to say Do You Ever correctly in English with this tutorial pronunciation video.

Oxford dictionary definition of the word do:

verb (does /dʌz/; doing; past did /dɪd/; past participle done /dʌn/)
1 [with object] perform (an action, the precise nature of which is often unspecified):
something must be done about the city’s traffic
she knew what she was doing
what can I do for you?
Brian was looking at the girl, and had been doing so for most of the hearing
perform (a particular task):
Dad always did the washing up on Sundays
work on (something) to bring it to completion or to a required state:
it takes them longer to do their hair than me
she’s the secretary and does the publicity
[no object] British informal do the cleaning for a person or household:
Florrie usually did for the Shermans in the mornings
make or have available and provide:
many hotels don’t do single rooms at all
[with two objects]:
he decided to do her a pastel sketch of himself
solve; work out:
Joe was doing sums aloud
cook (food) to completion or to a specified degree:
if a knife inserted into the centre comes out clean, then your pie is done
(often in questions) work at for a living:
what does she do?
learn or study; take as one’s subject:
I’m doing English, German, and History
produce or give a performance of (a particular play, opera, etc.):
the Royal Shakespeare Company are doing Macbeth next month
informal imitate (a particular person) in order to entertain people:
he not only does Schwarzenegger and Groucho, he becomes them
informal take (a narcotic drug):
he doesn’t smoke, drink, or do drugs
attend to (someone):
the barber said he’d do me next
vulgar slang have sexual intercourse with.
(do it) informal have sexual intercourse:
I only ever did it in the missionary position
(do it) informal urinate or defecate.
2 [with object] achieve or complete, in particular:
travel (a specified distance):
one car I looked at had done 112,000 miles
travel at (a specified speed):
I was speeding, doing seventy-five
make (a particular journey):
last time I did Oxford-York return by train it was £50
informal visit as a tourist, especially in a superficial or hurried way:
the Americans are allotted only a day to do the Yorkshire Moors
spend (a specified period of time) in prison or in a particular occupation:
he did five years for manslaughter
Peter has done thirteen years in the RAF
[no object] informal finish:
you must sit there and wait till I’ve done
[with present participle]:
we’ve done arguing
(be done) be over:
the special formula continues to beautify your tan when the day is done
(be/have done with) British give up concern for; have finished with:
I should sell the place and be done with it
Steve was not done with her
3 [no object, with adverbial] act or behave in a specified way:
they are free to do as they please
you did well to bring her back
make progress or perform in a specified way; get on or fare:
when a team is doing badly, it’s not easy for a new player to settle in
Mrs Walters, how’re you doing?
[with object and complement] have a specified effect on:
the walk will do me good
[with object] result in:
the years of stagnation did a lot of harm to the younger generation
4 [no object] be suitable or acceptable:
if he’s anything like you, he’ll do
[with object]:
a couple of quid’ll do me
suffice or be usable:
a strip of white cotton about 20 yards long did for a fence
5 [with object] informal beat up or kill:
one day I’ll do him
(be done) be ruined:
once you falter, you’re done
rob (a place):
this would be an easy place to do and there was plenty of money lying around
British informal swindle:
a thousand pounds for one set of photos—Jacqui had been done
6 [with object] (usually be/get done for) British informal prosecute or convict:
we got done for conspiracy to cause GBH
auxiliary verb
1used before a verb (except be, can, may, ought, shall, will) in questions and