I have always thought "Today is hot" or "Today is sunny" is grammatically wrong. They are supposed to be "It is hot today" and "It is sunny today" respectively. Am I right or wrong ? Please help me.
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"Today is hot" or "Today is sunny" are not grammatically wrong. It's just that people don't express it that way. We say:
"(Boy,) it's hot today."
"It's (nice and) sunny today."
"Today is hot", "Today is sunny" etc. are not grammatically wrong, but they are less common and less conversational than "It's hot/sunny/etc. today".
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Thanks for your quick reply. How about the following ?

Today is a hot day.

It is a hot day today.

The weather is hot today.
Today is a hot day.

It is a hot day today.

The weather is hot today.

These are all correct English. In conversational English, contractions would usually be used: "Today's a hot day", "It's a hot day today", "The weather's hot today".

(Sorry if this, or something like it, appears more than once. I am having continuing problems with the site.)
Thank you so much for your help.
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Hello, I was wondering. in how many combinations, statements can I use the words: warm, cool, hot, cold, freezy, icy, mild? The weather is mild/the weather is cool/ It's cool outside/ the air is cool. More precise my question is: what nouns can we use in a sentence with these adjectives: cool, mild, cold, warm-all describing the weather. when can we use the nouns: "weather", "air", "atmosphere", etc...?
it is hot and could

I love both of and highly not

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