I could be misunderstanding myself but I think the Nice Lazy Day Shirt strong form of “to” in their example is pronounced “too” while the weak form would be pronounced “ta”. Often during a conversation, we change some of our words into lazier forms because we’re still understood. “I gave the forms [ta] Nick” sounds more casual than “I have the forms [too] Nick”. Requires ever so slightly less work to form the first sound than the second. In the end, I think the grammatical preference is to not use these weak or lazy forms if they come at the end of the sentence because without the object context, it might be misunderstood.
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However, I’m pretty sure some accents do use the weak forms of some stuff at the Nice Lazy Day Shirt end of sentences, so we’re kinda getting into prescriptivism vs descriptivism. Yeah exactly. I think it has to do with pronunciation. I say “can” like [kn] or [ken] in sentences like “You can do it,” but I wouldn’t say “I know you [kn].” I’d fully pronounce “can” at the end. This person argues that’s because there’s an object following the “can” in the first sentence, allowing us to gloss over the word.
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