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Phrasal Verb Of The Day

Phrasal verb of the day

♦️point out Meaning: to tell someone something you think they should know For example: point out something -Cassie pointed out a few mistakes in the article that no-one had noticed. …

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Phrasal verb of the day

Look out! -Meaning: If someone is in immediate danger, you can warn them by shouting “Look out!”. -For example: Look out! -“Look out! There’s a car coming!” Look out! -I …

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Phrasal verb of the day

involve in Meaning: If you involve yourself in something, or if someone else involves you in something, you take part in it. -For example: involve in -Kenneth claims he wasn’t …

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Phrasal verb of the day

come about Meaning: to happen, especially partly or totally by chance -For example: come about -Jim’s business success came about after a series of failures, so he was very happy …

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Phrasal verb of the day

pull through Meaning: to recover from a serious illness or injury For example: pull through -Without the wonderful care she received from the nurses, I don’t think my grandmother would …

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Phrasal verb of the day

attach to Meaning: to believe that something has importance or significance in relation to something else For example: attach something to something -You shouldn’t attach too much importance to what …

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Phrasal verb of the day

involve in Meaning: If you involve yourself in something, or if someone else involves you in something, you take part in it. For example: involve in -Kenneth claims he wasn’t …

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Phrasal verb of the day

attach to -Meaning: to believe that something has importance or significance in relation to something else -For example: attach something to something -You shouldn’t attach too much importance to what …

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Phrasal verb of the day

hang over ->Meaning: If you feel that you are facing a threat or a danger, we can say the threat or the danger hangs over you. ->For example: ->hang over …

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Phrasal verb of the day

Verb: snow under ->Definition: to give too much work to do -Examples: ->Our history teacher snowed us under with work for the weekend. ->Sorry, we can’t meeting tomorrow. I’m completely …

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Phrasal verb of the day

get ahead ->Meaning: If you get ahead, you make progress in your career. ->For example: get ahead :- Peter says he got ahead by working hard and listening to people …

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Phrasal verb of the day

mouth off INFORMAL ->Meaning: to speak in a loud and annoying way, especially when criticizing or complaining about something ->For example: ->mouth off : – Some guy in the pub …

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Phrasal verb of the day

pack away =>Meaning: If you pack something away, you put it back where it’s usually kept after you’ve finished using it. ->Synonym: put away -For example: pack something away -Have …

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Phrasal verb of the day

object to ->Meaning: If you object to something, you don’t think it’s a good thing or a good idea, so you oppose it or you are against it. ->Synonym: oppose …

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Phrasal verb of the day

object to Meaning: If you object to something, you don’t think it’s a good thing or a good idea, so you oppose it or you are against it. Synonym: oppose …

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