You may have noticed that some adjectives have two different forms, the -ed form and the -ing form. It may seem confusing, but really it is quite simple! Adjective ending in -ed This adjective describes how you or another person/being can feel. It is used to describe the feeling, not the Read more…
What is the difference? One is talking about actions in the past and the other is about a feeling. Used to + base verb Example: I used to run everyday at the gym. She used to eat cake and watch TV every afternoon. They used to play musical instruments when they were Read more…
This week, I have some more phrasal verb vocabulary for you focusing on the particle “OUT”.
Phrasal verbs with OUT tend to have the idea of (1) finishing, (2) leaving or (3) learning/solving something.
Here are 9 more phrasal verbs you can add to your English practice this weekend, divided into these general meaning categories:
General Group 1 – Finishing
- to literally move forwards and turn (separable)
- to result in or end as (inseparable)
- to attend an event (inseparable)
- The car turned out onto the road.
- I didn’t stay for the end of the movie. How did the story turn out?
- How many people turned out for the concert last night?
What is it good for?
- Talking about things that are happening now (or NOT happening now).
- He is singing a song.
- I am drinking a cup of coffee.
- We are not robbing a bank.
- Talking about ongoing actions, even if they aren’t happening exactly now at this moment.
- You are studying to be a doctor.
- I am writing a book.
- He is practicing to become professional violinist. (more…)