In a causative, a person or thing does not perform an action
directly. The subject (person or thing) causes it to happen by
forcing, persuading, assisting, etc. an agent (another person or
thing) to perform it. | Important English causative verbs - have,
get, make, let, help | Causative `have' has less force and
authority than causative `get'. Causative `get' has less force and
authority than causative `make' | Causative `Have' is more formal
than causative `Get'. In the imperative form, causative `Get' is
more frequent than causative `Have'. | Patterns and examples of
causative sentences | Causative structures are of two types -
`active' in nature - (done by somebody/something) and `passive' in
nature - (done to somebody/something) | Sample this: I had him take
my photograph. Residents have to have electric meters repaired. We
make people like what they hate. Get yourself vaccinated. He was
letting the engine warm. Guide helped tourist come out of the dense
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