Here's is defined as here is.
An example of here's is a woman telling her husband that she found her purse, saying "Here's my purse."
- In some respects, sense 2 is not a distinct sense; some speakers use "here is" even where Standard English would require "here are", and "here's" may therefore be seen as a contraction of "here is" even in such cases. However, it is listed separately here because there are many speakers who do distinguish "here is" from "here are" when not using the contraction, but who use the contraction "here's" in all cases; thus, these speakers may be said to use "here's" as a general contraction for both "here is" and "here are".
- Here's where Edith's cleverness comes into play.
- You came here to test yourself, and here's the first challenge.
- Here's a description of them at the Wikipedia (http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Help:Footnotes)
- "Wait a bit, here's a letter for you," said the old man suddenly, taking a letter addressed in a woman's hand from a bag hanging above the table, onto which he threw it.
- Well, Mrs. Barnett, here's your chance to talk to your father-in-law – if you can fit a word in edgewise.