Domande riguardo a frasi esempio con, spiegazione d'utilizzo di "Phrase"s

Il significato di "Phrase" In varie frasi ed espressioni.

Q: Che cosa significa How do I understand the phrase "dictated but not read" , when I received a personal letter from someone I really don't know??
A: dictated not read means the person that "wrote" the letter said the whole thing to another person who wrote down what they said. the person the letter is from then did not actual read the letter to check for mistakes
Q: Che cosa significa the underlined phrase?
A: I would assume it means that they would like to go someplace. I dont have enough of the whole sentence to tell you for sure.

a passport is a documention that allows a person to enter a country.

an escape is when you are leaving a situation or place for somewhere better.

in this case, they are using those two concepts in a figurative way.
Q: Che cosa significa this phrase mean " I'm just not up to things " ?
A: You do not feel like participating in whatever activity is being done.
Q: Che cosa significa To phrase the term otherwise,?
A: @tomm: It means to explain; re-word; re-phrase; describe; to explain in a different way; to describe using different words.
Q: Che cosa significa phrases used to describe an earworm?
A: An earworm is a piece of music that gets stuck in your head, repeating.
Phrases used to describe an earworm would be different ways people try to say what an earworm is.

Frasi esempio "Phrase"

Q: Mostrami delle frasi esempio con phrase with DO AWAY. thanks guys 🙏🏻.
A: Do away- to get rid of. (Not a common phrase) you should do away with those old shoes.
Q: Mostrami delle frasi esempio con I need some phrases with COME AWAY.
A: come away from there!

¡sal de allí!

The leaves will then come away from the core easily.

Las hojas luego saldrán del núcleo fácilmente.

It's a dream come true to come away with a medal

Es un sueño hecho realidad salir con una medalla
Q: Mostrami delle frasi esempio con phrases with THINK UP. Thanks .
A: This is not a common phrase. THINK OF means the same and is much more common.
"I can't think of/think up anything to give her for her birthday."
"Can you think of/think up a reason to loan him the money?"
"The truth is worse that anything you can think of/think up."
Q: Mostrami delle frasi esempio con when can I use this phrase. I know right.
A: I know right is actually an answer when you agree with someone's statement.

For example you say : The movie was amazing!
And your friend's answer : IKR or I know right!
Q: Mostrami delle frasi esempio con phrase verbs .
A: Phrasal verbs.

to call off (to cancel)

We had to call off the meeting because Frank was ill.

to look up (to search for)

I had to look up that word because I didn't know what it meant.

to throw away (to discard)

Don't throw away that box. I might need it later.

Parole simili a "Phrase" e le sue differenze

Q: Qual è la differenza tra phrase e sentence ?
A: Phrase is a group of words with a special idiomatic meaning.
'to be in the know,' 'to lob shells,' 'to upset the applecart,' 'brazen hussy' are phrases, but not sentences.
'I am not trying to upset the applecart' is a sentence. Although some people may call sentences phrases (but not vice versa), according to my understanding, full sentences are not phrases.
Q: Qual è la differenza tra The phrase is used to someone close to you. e The phrase is used for someone close to you. ?
A: I would highly recommend you use the second one " the phrase is used for someone close to you"

there is no difference, when it is used for someone close to you, it's for the person.

When it's used to someone close to you, it's when the phrase is used directly to the person, I hope this makes sense
Q: Qual è la differenza tra phrase e sentence ?
A: A sentence is a complete idea with at least one subject and verb and is not a dependent clause.
Ex. He ran to the store
She is with him.

A phrase is a incomplete idea that either lacks a subject or verb or is a dependent clause.
Ex. Ran to the store (no subject)
When he ran to the store (dependent clause)
Q: Qual è la differenza tra phrase e sentence ?
A: Sometimes they are the same. But phrase also can mean just a few words, only part of a sentence.
Q: Qual è la differenza tra phrase e compound sentences ?
A: phrase is not a sentence it could be more than 2 words

compound sentence is have subjects and objects together with conjunctions e.g. and/or/but to express or describe something that you would like to share

Traduzionde di "Phrase"

Q: Come si dice in Inglese (Stati Uniti)? I often hear a phrase "Holy shit", where does "holy" come from? I think you use "holy" as like "legendary" to emphasize something, am I right?
A: Did you want corrections, or were you interested in an actual answer?

--> "I often hear *the* phrase "Holy shit", where does "holy" come from? I think you use "holy" like "legendary" to emphasize something, am I right?"

I think it originates from people using religious names to swear/curse with, like "Holy Mary", "Jesus Christ" or "God~". So since they were taboo, especially around/among religious people, people would change them around to be less offending or even humorous, yet could still be said with the same emotion or meaning and still be swearing. "Holy" can be combined with just about any noun and be used like a swear. In the Batman TV series in the 60s, Robin made it fun to make up "holy ~" phrases to suit the situation. Then people combine them with other swears to create even worse phrases. It continually evolves.
Q: Come si dice in Inglese (Stati Uniti)? phrase for 'ruin a plan'
A: I think the most common idiom (in the US) would be, "it didn't work out" or "it didn't pan out".
Q: Come si dice in Inglese (Stati Uniti)? this phrase "happy in my skin"
what does that mean?
A: If you are happy in your own skin, it means you are happy with who you are (ie, you like yourself and you don't dream of being a different person).
Q: Come si dice in Inglese (Stati Uniti)? phrase
A: Check the question to view the answer
Q: Come si dice in Inglese (Stati Uniti)? "老乡"is a phrase that widely used in Chinese to describe people from the same place as you.So is there a corresponding English words?
A: It's not very frequently used, but you could say "A fellow Londoner", or "A fellow Chicagoan".

"Yes, I know of him. [He is] a fellow San Franciscan."

Knowing the word for a resident of a city is hard. I'm not sure what my city (Minneapolis) would be. Maybe Minneapolite? Minneapolitan?

Altre domande riguardo "Phrase"

Q: ‎The phrase ‘pay a visit to’
1. should add a person/ a place/ both are ok?
2. If it can be a place, is it necessary to be a place that requires a ticket?
Thank you in advance!
A: It can be a person or a place! You can pay a visit to your friend's house, you can pay a visit to your mum, you can pay a visit to London, anywhere or anyone.

It doesn't have to be a place that requires a ticket, the "pay" part is idiomatic and doesn't relate to literal money.
Q: When I learned the phrase 'one of the ~est (plural noun)', I wondered at it, "What has the highest degree of something is one and only. Why can it be plural?"

Then I convinced myself by thinking like this: For example, Andy is the tallest boy in class A. Bob is the tallest boy in class B. Chris is the tallest boy in class C. So, Andy (Bob or Chris) is one of the tallest boys in the school.

But l have been confused since I read the sentence 'He is one of the most popular students in his class'.
Please help me understand it.
A: The superlative form ("-est" and "most (+ adjective)) doesn't have to be one thing. It doesn't have to be used with a singular noun. It can be used with a plural noun.

For example:

There are 20 students in the class. Three of them are very tall. These three boys are taller than any of the other students in the class. These three boys are *the tallest students in the class*.

I'll call these three boys John, Peter and David. John is taller than Peter and David. John is taller than Peter. John is taller than David. John is taller than anyone in the class. John is *the tallest student in the class*.

Peter and David are not as tall as John, but they are taller than any of the other students, so Peter, David and John are the tallest students in the class.
Q: Could you teach me some phrases like “I agree with you” and “I think so too”? Particularly, I wanna know them which native English speakers use in their daily lives.
A: Here are some phrase :

I agree with you.
We are of one mind.
You can say that again.
I could not agree with you more.
That’s right.
You took the words right out of my mouth.
We’re in accord.
I agree.
You’re absolutely right.
You’ve found.
You are so right.
You got it.
I could not have said it any better.
Our thoughts are parallel.
My thoughts exactly.
No doubt about it.
I guess so.
I had that same idea.
That’s exactly how I feel.
I’d go along with that.
That’s just what I was thinking.
Of course.
That’s exactly what I was thinking.
I think you are totally right about that.
I don’t doubt you’re right.
I see what you mean…
You’ve hit the nail on the head.
So do I.
I feel that way too.
Me too.

-=====Please feature this so that people benefit====-----
Q: Can you use this phrase "I mean" instead of "I really hope it happens"
"I think it's gonna rain tonight"
"I mean"

Or in a rude way?
"She might die if we do it further"
"I mean"

I personally have never seen it, but could it be used on a rare basis? In American English, I mean.
A: No, you can't replace "I mean" with "I really hope it happens" usually. Using your examples anyways, they wouldn't make grammatical sense.

"I think it's gonna rain tonight"
I think you mean
"I hope it does."

Replacing this with "I mean," doesn't imply the same thing as "I hope it does." Saying "I mean," in a specific voice expresses doubt with the statement or doubt that it really matters.

"She might die if we go any further"
"I really hope it happens"

I think you mean
"I hope she does."

NOW, THIS can make sense of using "I mean". You can imply that it doesn't really matter if she dies or not.
Q: Can I use the phrase of “in good working order” to describe a person? For example:
He is in good working order.
A: Sounds a bit strange, I wouldn't recommend it.

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