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After the lession , I am going to coffee shop. In, the coffee shop I am going to have a coffee cup . My friend is going to have a glass of water . I am going to spend 5$ for a cup of coffee and a glass of water.

  1. What time will they be here?


They’ll be here by 8.00

  1. When are you leave here?


We’re leaving tomorrow.

  1. What is he going to study at university?


He is going to study History.

  1. How long will you be there?


I’ll be away for three days.

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Comments  
What exactly do you want us to do? It is unclear from your post.
After the lesson, I am going to the coffee shop. In the coffee shop I am going to have a cup of coffee. My friend is going to have a glass of water. I am going to spend $5 on a cup of coffee and a glass of water.

Very important: spaces come AFTER the punctuation, not before it.

  1. What time will they be here?
They’ll be here by 8.00

When are you leaving here?

We’re leaving tomorrow.

What is he going to study at university?

He is going to study History.

How long will you be there?

I’ll be away for three days.
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Neeraj JainWhat exactly do you want us to do? It is unclear from your post.
I come here to learn, so my signature say all I want .
Nona The BritWhen are you leaving here?

Is the above sentence correct?
Yes.

also

when are you going to leave here?
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I feel that it should be:

When are you leaving from here?
You could say that but the 'from' isn't necessary, and while it isn't wrong it doesn't sound as natural to me, but it may well be a feature of your local version of English.

When are you leaving New York?

When are you leaving school?

When are you leaving here?

Actually, if we want to talk about 'here' it is most natural of all to exclude the 'here' as it is obvious you are talking about 'here'. We'd normally just say 'when are you leaving?'
It was the use of 'leave' with 'are' that was incorrect, as it mixes the verb tenses.

You could say When will you leave...

When do you leave...
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