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About thailandsgreat

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  1. If it was a straight "for" it would be in this list, but it isn't, I agree. Maybe it goes under "receive" like you suggest. The app I listen to has used it a couple of times like in the first post - before a period of time that already has ended.
  2. Thanks. I wonder if it would be possible to chuck in "ได้" before the figure 3 in the very last example by your friend?
  3. I thought the duration of the honeymoon was not stated?
  4. Hi, I listen to an app. They seem to use "dai" to mean "during", "for" for a time period that has ended, like "we had stayed there for 3 days when we left" And for a time period that has not ended they use maa. "Now we have been here for 3 days" rao yuu ti-nii maa 3 wan (As I remember) I don't find this in the dictionary. Is it correctly understood? Thanks
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