“He has yet to” vs. “he is yet to”

  1. He has yet to receive an appointment.
  2. He is yet to receive an appointment.

Is there any difference in meaning? Is one more correct than the other?

Answer

The string has yet to is 7 to 8 times more frequent than is yet to in both the Corpus of Contemporary American English and the British National Corpus. The preference is clear, but both are grammatical and there is no difference in meaning.

Attribution
Source : Link , Question Author : james , Answer Author : Barrie England

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