You is one of the three pillars of language: a pronoun that refers to a person or people directly addressed by the speaker or writer. You is often used to refer to the subject of a sentence, but you can also be used as an object when it helps convey information or to emphasize a point.
You’s is a possessive pronoun that can be used to refer to the person or people you are speaking to or to indicate possession, origin, or other special relationships between two people. It is a second-person pronoun and can be either singular or plural, but you usually use it as a plural pronoun in formal speech and writing.
you is the newest and most common of all the personal pronouns in modern English. Its history is surprisingly long, but its origins are fairly simple: Old English eow, accusative and dative of ge (see ye), of West Germanic origin; related to Dutch ji, jou, jug and Low German jo, u, uw, wy, zw; medieval Latin vos and Avestan vo.
your is the grammatically plural pronoun in the second person and is typically used for all cases and numbers in most dialects of English. Early Modern English distinguished between the singular ye and the plural thou, as in many other European languages. The distinction ultimately led to familiar thou becoming obsolete in modern English, although it persists in some dialects.
y’all is another second-person pronoun that is commonly used in the South Midland and Southern United States. It is also used in the Abaco Islands, St. Helena and Tristan da Cunha.
There are many different kinds of magazine articles, but there are seven basic categories that are most commonly found. In order to write a successful one, it’s important to understand these basic types and how they fit into the larger scheme of things.