you'd


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you'd

 (yo͞od)
1. Contraction of you had.
2. Contraction of you would.

you'd

(juːd; unstressed jʊd)
contraction of
you had or you would

you'd

(yud; unstressed yʊd, yəd)
contraction of you had or you would.
References in classic literature ?
Tom, if I could show you the translations I have made of the ancient documents, referring to this idol and the wonderful city over which it kept guard, I'm sure you'd come with us.
She says there's a good teacher, and you'd learn a lot.
Why, my dear, I should think you'd understand by this time that people don't do such things; we've got to observe les convenances if we ever expect to get on and keep up with the procession.
I s'pose you are goin' a whalin', so you'd better get used to that sort of thing.
I wish, John, you'd say a bit of a kind word to Joe.
it was as bright as glory, and you'd have a little glimpse of tree- tops a-plunging about away off yonder in the storm, hundreds of yards further than you could see before; dark as sin again in a second, and now you'd hear the thunder let go with an awful crash, and then go rum- bling, grumbling, tumbling, down the sky towards the under side of the world, like rolling empty barrels down stairs -- where it's long stairs and they bounce a good deal, you know.
It would have been something if you'd cared enough to THINK of it, even if you didn't DO it.
Well, you'd better believe she returns the compliment.
I think I should not be peevish with you: you'd not provoke me, and you'd always be ready to help me, wouldn't you?
And it's a lie that you'd slip into my place: you'd get yourself turned out too, that's all.
It isn't spinning as you'd be at, I'll be bound, and let you have your own way.
Tis a maxim tremendous, but trite: And you'd best be unpacking the things that you need To rig yourselves out for the fight.