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By using our site, you acknowledge that you have read and understand our Cookie Policy , Privacy Policy , and our Terms of Service. Is their any difference in meaning?

In the second example, you are attempting to use long as the object of the preposition, and you can't, because it is not a noun. That said, "I have long been looking for you," sounds a bit flowery and proper. Most people in my part of the world would say:.

However, that idiom only works in some sentence constructions. You could ask this question:. By clicking "Post Your Answer", you acknowledge that you have read our updated terms of service , privacy policy and cookie policy , and that your continued use of the website is subject to these policies. Questions Tags Users Badges Unanswered. Most people in my part of the world would say: I have been looking for you for a long time. We do often use "for long" as an abbreviated version of "for a long time: You could ask this question: Have you been looking for me for long?

But you can't rephrase that as a statement. It seems to work only in negative and interrogative. Sign up or log in Sign up using Google. Sign up using Facebook. Sign up using Email and Password. Post as a guest Name.

I have been looking for something like this for a long time | WordReference Forums

What I am looking for is a DC that has the option for point and shoot but has manual controls. If you're asking for technical help, please be sure to include all your system info, including operating system, model number, and any other specifics related to the problem.

Also please exercise your best judgment when posting in the forums--revealing personal information such as your e-mail address, telephone number, and address is not recommended. I see why you are having a problem making a decision. All get good ratings from reviewers.

All 5meg and priced pretty close. Try taking a look at the specifications side-by-side and see if anything hits your eye: The Canon and Fuji offers more manual controls: They have Aperature and Shutter Priority. The HP has Aperature Priority only. The Sony has neither, but has Manual. Thank you for the link, they all have different futures that I would like to have.

What would you choose. You are posting a reply to: Whitch Camera,have been looking for awhile. These phrases have similar meanings. They are not usually interchangeable, but there's one exception. This phrase indicates a limited, continuous time period. If you go on vacation for a week, you will be gone continuously until a week has passed and then return.

If you won't return from vacation for a week, you will be absent for a week and then return. This usage implies a definite end to the period, although the exact timing may be vague a while. If you haven't seen him for a week, then he was absent for that duration.

However, when talking about a fixed time leading up to the present, it may simply note that the time period has ended, not the action.

This phrase indicates a time some distance away β€” usually, but not always, in the future. If you go on vacation in a week, you will not leave until a week from now.

If you won't return from vacation in a week, then you will still be gone a week from now, with no indication of when you will actually return. This usage typically indicates a deviation from plans or expectations: We can't get the job done in a month.

If you haven't seen him in a week, then he disappeared a week before now. This usage indicates a time some distance in the past. There is no implication that the period has ended. For the example in the question, haven't for a while and haven't in a while are roughly interchangeable. For carries a weak implication that the absence has ended; in does not.

Thank you for your interest in this question. Because it has attracted low-quality or spam answers that had to be removed, posting an answer now requires 10 reputation on this site the association bonus does not count. Would you like to answer one of these unanswered questions instead? Questions Tags Users Badges Unanswered. I recently got a message that says Haven't heard anything from you in a while. I'm trying to capture a vague idea floating in my head. Not sure I can explain adequately.

So I would most definitely say, "Haven't heard anything from you in a while". I haven't checked any corpora. For what it's worth, I have exactly the same vague idea floating in my head. So, as I understand, if I wrote to someone after a long period of time, then I would most likely get "haven't heard from you for a while" in reply.

On the other hand, if it was the other person who initiated the correspondence, he will probably write "haven't heard from you in a while" , because he wonders why I haven't got in touch with him for so long. In fact, that was the case with me.

The two-word expression a while is a noun phrase, consisting of the article a . get rid of the preposition and rewrite it as β€œHe said he would be home awhile,”. I finally found the address of my former teacher that I've been looking for for a long time. I hope she still lives there. In the above sentence, is it. Hi! Please help me. When we meet someone we've been looking for, we normally say I WAS LOOKING FOR YOU. Why is that we don't say I'VE.