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Pronunciation of You’d Had: Learn how to pronounce You’d Had in English correctly

Learn how to say You’d Had correctly in English with this tutorial pronunciation video.

Oxford dictionary definition of the word have:

verb (has /haz, has/, having, had /had/)
[with object]
1 (also have got) possess, own, or hold:
he had a new car and a boat
have you got a job yet?
I don’t have that much money on me
possess (a quality, characteristic, or feature):
the ham had a sweet, smoky flavour
she’s got blue eyes
the house has gas-fired central heating
(have oneself) informal, chiefly North American provide or indulge oneself with (something):
he had himself two highballs
be made up of; comprise:
in 1989 the party had 10,000 members
used to indicate a particular relationship:
he’s got three children
do you have a client named Peters?
be able to make use of (something available or at one’s disposal):
how much time have I got for the presentation?
possess as an intellectual attainment; know (a language or subject):
he knew Latin and Greek; I had only a little French
2experience; undergo:
I went to a few parties and had a good time
I was having difficulty in keeping awake
(also have got) suffer from (an illness, ailment, or disability):
I’ve got a headache
(also have got) let (a feeling or thought) come into one’s mind; hold in the mind:
he had the strong impression that someone was watching him
[with past participle] experience or suffer the specified action happening or being done to (something):
she had her bag stolen
[with object and complement] cause to be in a particular state or condition:
I want to have everything ready in good time
I had the TV on with the sound turned down
[with past participle] cause (something) to be done for one by someone else:
it is advisable to have your carpet laid by a professional
tell or arrange for (someone) to do something for one:
[with object and infinitive]:
he had his bodyguards throw Chris out
she’s always having the builders in to do something or other
(also have got) informal have put (someone) at a disadvantage in an argument:
you’ve got me there; I’ve never given the matter much thought
informal cheat or deceive (someone):
I realized I’d been had
vulgar slang engage in sexual intercourse with.
3 (have to or have got to do something) be obliged or find it necessary to do the specified thing:
you don’t have to accept this situation
sorry, we’ve got to dash
be strongly recommended to do something:
if you think that place is great, you have to try our summer house
be certain or inevitable to happen or be the case:
there has to be a catch
4perform the action indicated by the noun specified (used especially in spoken English as an alternative to a more specific verb):
he had a look round
the colour green has a restful effect
organize and bring about:
are you going to have a party?
eat or drink:
they had beans on toast
give birth to or be due to give birth to:
she’s going to have a baby
5 (also have got) show (a personal attribute or quality) by one’s actions or attitude:
he had little patience with technological gadgetry
[with object and infinitive]:
you never even phoned, and now you’ve got the cheek to come back
[often in imperative] exercise or show (mercy, pity, etc.) towards another person:
God have mercy on me!
[with negative] accept or tolerate:
I can’t have you insulting Tom like that
6 (also have got) [with object and adverbial of place] place or keep (something) in a particular position:
Mary had her back to me
I soon had the trout in a net
hold or grasp in a particular way:
he had me by the throat
7be the recipient of (something sent, given, or done):
she had a letter from Mark
take or invite into one’s home so as to provide care or entertainment:
we’re having the children for the weekend
auxiliary verb
used with a past participle to form the perfect, pluperfect, and future perfect tenses, and the conditional mood:
I have finished
he had asked her
she will have left by now
I could have helped, had I known
‘Have you seen him?’ ‘Yes, I have.’
noun
1 (the haves) informal people with plenty of money and possessions:
an increasing gap between the haves and have-nots
2 [in singular] British informal, dated a swindle.