Definition of you'd in English:

you'd

Pronunciation: /jʊd//juːd/

contraction

  • 1You had.

    ‘you'd better remember it’
    1. 1.1You would.
      ‘I was afraid you'd ask me that’
      • ‘If you read this article, you'd assume that Russia was on the verge of ratifying the Kyoto protocol.’
      • ‘Soon, when borrowing a book, you'll be able to specify how sexy or sad or silly or sentimental you'd like it to be.’
      • ‘Choose which evening you'd like to come and then write it in your diary!’
      • ‘It's on a traffic-heavy street, not the kind of area you'd necessarily choose to hang out in.’
      • ‘Now, I bet you never thought you'd see a link to the Daily Hell on this blog.’
      • ‘I saw a news item in an Icelandic newspaper that you'd be giving a talk in Reykjavik in April, is this true?’
      • ‘With a spectator's hat on, you'd need a stiff drink to even think about it.’
      • ‘It used to be that you'd phone a company and a receptionist would answer.’
      • ‘If you walked into the room while it was playing, though, you'd wonder what on earth I was listening to.’
      • ‘When half the population is reading a book, you'd have to be dead not to be mildly curious.’
      • ‘With a name like the Casa Alberto you'd expect this to be an Italian restaurant through and through.’
      • ‘Anything you'd like to see that I don't usually do, or haven't done for a while?’
      • ‘When you love someone, you really love them, you'd do anything for them.’
      • ‘If you're tempted to go for a cheaper option rather than what you'd really like, stop and think first.’
      • ‘Any new and exciting news you'd like to share with your family and friends?’
      • ‘I'm not usually a big fan but you'd have to be inhuman not to find Brad Pitt way hot!’
      • ‘If it weren't so unseasonably warm, you'd think this was the place that inspired the verb, to chill.’
      • ‘The first mile is a cosmopolitan shopping street, although probably not one you'd go out of your way to visit.’
      • ‘If you taxied as far as I just did at Gatwick, you'd be halfway to Chichester.’
      • ‘if you could just feel for a second what I feel right now, then you'd understand.’

Pronunciation:

you'd

/jʊd//juːd/