Translation:I have to go to work early tomorrow.
需要 = need to 想要 = want to 会 = will do However, in the first two instances, one of the characters is often omitted for brevity, confusing as that is for the non-native.
In this case it's work and generally you don't decide what time you want to work.
This is totally not true any more nowadays. Consider for example "I want to go to work early tomorrow (so that I can leave early as well)."
The yao here is ambiguous. It should be acceptable to say "I need to go to work early tomorrow" as well as "I am going to go to work early tomorrow." In addition, Duo Lingo is inconsistent in whether it accepts the added "morning" or "evening" when it is implied but not stated. For example, in one question it marked me wrong for omitting "evening" when it only said "I came home late yesterday" but this time when I put "I need to go to work early tomorrow morning" it was marked wrong.
"I've to go to work very early tomorrow" needs to be taken out of the correct solutions. That's terrible English.
It's not terrible English. It's just not how most people speak. It seems like something out of an old novel or maybe some regional area of the UK to me.
But you keep the word "have", which is enough. "I have to go to work" is perfectly normal and "I've to~" is a bit literary but O.K.
There's no difference, you'll have to look at the context for that, I think
No, it doesn't say morning anywhere only 早 (early). This could be someone who normally starts work at 9pm but needs to start earlier tomorrow.
OK, the above HERE is correct, no problem . . . . THE PROBLEM IS THAT THIS below is what is left on the test page and is touted as the "correct" answer on the test page.... (You tell me, all you honorable English speakers, if this is correct English:--copy-pasted from my test page)
--Tomorrow i've to go to work very early
I'm an English Major; this is NEITHER correct NOR even part of the "street vernacular"... It is bad syntax.... Chinglish?
I'm spending a lot of time correcting English. Which makes me wonder: how much can I count on "correct" Simplified/Mandarin Chinese ? ? ? .... My five cents worth.....
I can't speak for other parts of the English-speaking world but as a native speaker of British English I consider "I've to go to work..." very wrong.
I've got to go to work is completely correct, it's just very abbreviated. I have to go to work, is the same sentence but not abbreviated.
First time round correct answer was must. Now must is no good and it wants I've to instead... Grrr
"I've to work early tomorrow" ; the latest model answer. Bad English: you might work late, but you certainly don't work early. Start work/go to work early would be OK. And please, no more of the "I've to"
Reported March 21st: "Tomorrow I've got to go to work early." Literally the same phrase than the answer except with "tomorrow" placed somewhere else! Frustrating.
If the translation that it's trying to get at is: "I must / have to go to work early tomorrow." Then I think 得 is more appropriate than 要.
While one can see 要 as need, in this case because the context is vacuumed, then I think 需要 should better be used for clarity. But 得 would make it so that the sense of urgency is clear regardless of the context.
I think this sentence says more accurately:
"I have to start work early tomorrow" rather than "I have to go to work early tomorrow". But it does accept this as an answer.
要 can mean: want to (do something), need to (do something) and here is is used as have to (do something) or like must do something.
But I see nothing in the Chinese sentence like 去 or qu, which means to go. So where do they get the 'go' from.
上班 says 'start work', not go to work.
很 does mean very, but it is also used in a variety of ways where it can mean to hold a certain condition where it is more like 'to have a certain quality'. Here it means that the condition is that it has to be early. 早 can mean both early morning as in 早 上 or just early ie. ahead of a particular event in time. So in this case the condition is that it has to be early. 很 is a very broadly used and defined word in my opinion and it takes a while to understand how it works in sentences. It can even mean "be" as we say in English in the existential sense of the word. In the above answer it could also be seen to mean 'be early'.
And yet again the posted "correct" words on the test page are . . . . mangled English....
"I have to be at work early tomorrow" is probably a better translation, please add to your database. The Chinese word for go is not in this sentence, so.....