Hi,teachers I have a question about either.

A:His answer is incorrect.

B:Isn't my answer correct,either?

Can I use either in a question like B?
No, it is not correct. It's not necessary to use "either" in that question and it doesn't make sense when you do.

I would try using "Is my answer correct, as well?" or "Is my answer correct, too?".
Tkank you for answering me but you seem to misunderstood my question.

My question is

A:His answer is incorrect.

B:Isn't my answer correct, either?

Can I use either in a question like B?
Teachers: We supply a list of EFL job vacancies
Dear kook j

Daniel provided you with an excellent answer - no.

Either is a conjunction and an adverb and it is used before the first of two (or occasionally more) alternatives that are being specified.

John
kook jA:His answer is incorrect.
B:Isn't my answer correct, either?
This seems okay with me.

–adv.
5. also; too; as well; to the same degree (used after negative clauses coordinated by and, or, or nor, or after negative subordinate clauses): He's not fond of parties, and I'm not either. If you don't come, she won't come either.

(RHUD)

Of course your example doesn't meet either of the requirements but this is only because it is part of a dialogue. I certainly wouldn't say: Isn't my answer correct, too/as well?

CB
Thank you for answering me.

If Daniel's answer was

Is my answer incorrect as well/too?

I would have understood him.

And I know what John said but unfortunately that seems not to be the point here.
Students: Are you brave enough to let our tutors analyse your pronunciation?

Is it correct to say:

Would you like either a hamburger or a pizza?

anonymous

Is it correct to say:

Would you like either a hamburger or a pizza?

No. If this is not a yes-no question, but a question of selecting a choice, "either" stands in the way of clarity. Omit it.

You might have this, however:

Does (either) a hamburger or a pizza sound good to you (for lunch today)?

But even here 'either' is not needed.

CJ