Health (Phrasal Verb)

Run Over : Hit by a vehicle⁣⁣ Two men cross the street carelessly and run over. ⁣⁣ ⁣⁣ Come Down With : Become Sick⁣⁣ I think, I’m coming down with flu. ⁣⁣ ⁣⁣ Fight Off : Free Yourself from an Illness⁣⁣ I’m trying to fight off a cold. ⁣⁣ ⁣⁣ Pass Out : Faint / Lose Consciousness⁣⁣ People everywhere were passing out from the heat. ⁣⁣ ⁣⁣ Pass Away : Die ⁣⁣ His mother passed away last year. ⁣⁣ ⁣⁣ Get Over : Recover from Something⁣⁣ It’s taken me ages to get over the flu.

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New Normal VS Second Wave

As the world comes to grips with the “new normal” coronavirus has wrought on our towns, cities and communities, society faces the challenge of figuring out how to talk about the impact the virus is having on our everyday lives. Coronavirus has led to an explosion of new words and phrases, both in English and in other languages. This new vocabulary helps us make sense of the changes that have suddenly become part of our everyday lives. Check it out! Covidiot: someone ignoring public health advice Covideo party : online parties via Zoom or Skype Covexit: the strategy for exiting lockdown Blursday: an unspecified day because of lockdown’s disorientating effect… Read More

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Regular and Irregular Adverbs

ADVERB generally corresponds to an ADJECTIVE. REGULAR adverbs are simply formed by adding “-ly” or other changes. IRREGULAR adverbs, on the other hand, are not formed from standard English spelling conventions (not always use “by”). You have to memorize them or find on Dictionary. BUT, we can simply identify the both from the position in sentence by knowing adjective or adverb. Eg. Regular Arverb She is a beautiful singer. (Ajdective) She sings a song beautifully. (Adverb) Eg. Irregular Adverb He is a fast runner. (Adjective) He runs fast. (Adverb) Either regular or irregular adverb, with suffix-ly or other changes above, means commonly in Bahasa Indonesia as “dengan/secara”

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