Your friend recently had a baby. She's showing you pictures of him for the first time. You think that the baby mostly looks like his father, but the baby's eyes look like your friend's eyes. You say:
He has your eyes.
This expression describes someone having a feature (like eyes, nose, chin, etc.) that looks like their parent's. For example:
You have your mother's lips.
Don't you think she has your ears?
You can also use this for personality features that a child shares with a parent:
He has his father's stubbornness.
You usually don't use "___ has your ___" to talk about people who aren't related, even if they do look alike.
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