Questions about example sentences with, and the definition and usage of "Area"

The meaning of "Area" in various phrases and sentences

Q: What does no angling area mean?
A: sou uma mulher 😅
Q: What does "What areas do you struggle with as I could help with these" mean?
A: what areas do you struggle with
Q: What does roped-off area mean?
A: @Astrrrid Precisely
Q: What does a fertile area for what is now our biannual staff meeting. mean?
A: Yes, but it's a little more complicated than that because it's a bit of a tortuous metaphor. "A fertile area" is a metaphorical reference to a fertile plot of land upon which crops would grow well.

So, in this instance, the "topic of conversation" is the fertile area and "the resulting conversations" would be the healthy crops that arise from the fertile area during the biannual staff meeting.

By the way, if this is all you didn't understand from your American TV show, your English is really strong as there are some natives that wouldn't be able to really explain this metaphor well.
Q: What does distinctive areas come into being mean?
A: A special area is formed or has been identified that is different from other areas or which is special or distinct

Example sentences using "Area"

Q: Please show me example sentences with area to area.
A: "area to area" is rarely used, but the format is used often.
"point to point", "house to house", "school to school", "person to person", etc.
Think of "from X to X" as "from one X to another X to another X ..."
Q: Please show me example sentences with area.
A:
1. Which area is affected?
2. I don't know this area well.
3. I've never been to this area.
4. This area is itchy. (referring to an itchy body part)
Q: Please show me example sentences with in this area.
A: Do you mean within this area or in this area?I have many relatives in this area.
I know a lot of people in this area.
A lot of tourists come in this area.
There are many crimes in this area.
Q: Please show me example sentences with gray areas.
A: the law is not black and white, there are grey areas where the answer is unclear
Q: Please show me example sentences with There area lot of preposition: to, for, about, in, with, cross, over, at, through, into, forward, from, between etc. But I don't know how to divide them to be different group..
A: I'm going to the airport
I'm buying this present for my friend
We're talking about Jennie
Bob and I are in the store right now
I'm with my dog
You just cross the street and turn right to get to the coffee shop
Look over there at the walrus
I'm at Disney Land right now
He just went through the medal detector
I'm going into the store real quick, do you need anything?
Megan, please step forward if you're here
Tom just came from the coffee shop
I had to sit between Jason and Bryan during the car ride

Synonyms of "Area" and their differences

Q: What is the difference between area and place ?
A: Not much is different— technically, they’re synonyms, but I’d use them differently.
For area, I’d say ‘She lives in the area’— as in, she lives in close proximity to whatever antecedent you’re referring to— and for place, I’d say ‘This is the place she said to meet at’, as in you’re either present/able to see the place (physically or on things like a map). Honestly, it’s just situational, but it wouldn’t sound too out of place if you used them interchangeably.
Q: What is the difference between area and site and place and this (place, area, site) is special for me ?
A: An area is larger than a place, and a site is usually something like a building or a statue.
Q: What is the difference between area and patch ?
A: Patch is specific.
A patch of cloth, a patch of land (small). Patches are often different from their surrounding, like a patch of cotton on a denim jacket, or a patch of dandelions in the grass. Patch is more descriptive.

Area is more general.
"Move the box to that area."
"This area is a mess."

I hope this helps.
Q: What is the difference between are you familiar with this area? and do you know about this area? ?
A: 'Are you familiar with this area?'means you're asking someone if they know the directions or places in the area he/she is in.

'Do you know about this area?'means you're asking if he/she knows any information about the area.
Q: What is the difference between restricted area and roped-off area ?
A: They mean the same thing except a "restricted area" may or may not actually have a rope marking the restricted area.

Translations of "Area"

Q: How do you say this in English (UK)? 彼は私に"ここは危険な地域だから、私を放っておけない"と言った。

He told me that,that area is dangerous,so he can't leave me alone.
A: He told me that the area was dangerous, so he couldn’t leave me alone.

過去に起こったストーリーを話す際に全て過去形にすべきです。

ご参考まで:https://tinyurl.com/1if5m8gi
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? 안개잦은 지역은

foggy area 라고 하면 되나요?
A: "Foggy area" or "prone to fog", 둘 다 정확합니다
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? ("I wish you could be in my area or I could be in yours.")

1. ("I wish you could be in my area or I could be in yours.") and 2. ("I wish you could be in my area or vice versa." )
have the same meaning, right?
A: Yes, both of them are natural
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? areas
A: Check the question to view the answer
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? opposite area from here in earth?
opposite area to here on earth?
opposite side of earth from here?
A: Yes, that is fine. If you are speaking generally, and not talking about one specific place, a very common expression is "the other side of the globe". "I never see Tom any more. He may as well be on the other side of the globe." (figuratively, a very far away place)

Other questions about "Area"

Q: It may not need areas to be corrected. does this sound natural?
A: It may not need to be corrected.
Q: What do you call an area for one car in a parking lot/car park?
A: A parking spot
Q: Because he can't drive now, the area he can go around is very limited. does this sound natural?
A: Maybe you could say, "Because he can't drive now, the areas he can go to are very limited."
Q: She really stands out in this area. It it no wonder because this beautiful woman is walking to alone where it is very dangerous.

She ignores them and continues walking. 
does this sound natural?
A: You typed
"it it".

You probably meant "it is"

But

"It is" ---> "It's"
Q: She stands out much in this area. It is no wonder. Because a beautiful woman walking alone. But this area very dangerous. does this sound natural?
A: Hello! I understand this but maybe "She (really) stands out in this area. It is no wonder (because) this beautiful woman (is) walking alone (where it is) very dangerous" would flow better because:
1. "Much" usually accompanies an unquantifiable noun. An adverb like "definitely" or "really" would be much better to emphasise the extent that this woman stands out from the crowd.
2. a sentence strictly should not start with conjunctions like "Because" or "But". (But that is a rule that can be broken in less formal situations)
3. the word "But" seems unnecessary
Hope I helped :)

Meanings and usages of similar words and phrases

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