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

The meaning of "Bottle" in various phrases and sentences

Q: What does bottles of water mean?
A: Gararafa de água! I hope that is right! It’s been awhile since I have spoken Portuguese!
Q: What does empty the whole bottle mean?
A: It means when you finish/ get rid of everything in the bottle.
We drank all this water! We emptied the whole bottle.
the drink has gone bad, you have to empty out the whole bottle.
Q: What does bottle up mean?
A: To 「bottle up」means that you do not tell anyone your feelings or thoughts. Basically means to hide emotions and not let them show.

「I'm going to bottle up my emotions」
Q: What does I went to collect on some bottles that I had saved. mean?
A: In this case it means to receive payment for. If ones collecting on something they're making use of something, or in this case trading bottles in, to receive a reward of some kind.
Q: What does churning the bottle mean?
A: I think he might have actually said "churning the butter". It's a motion where you move in a circular fashion. I looked it up on the Internet and asked my peers and "churning the bottle" is definitely not a thing :)

Example sentences using "Bottle"

Q: Please show me example sentences with "bottle up" and "open up"
I also tried to make a sentence by using these phrases:
I hope the Chilean girl could open up to me again rather than bottling up.

Is it right?.
A: Yes your sentence is correct.
a few examples..
"Instead of me and my wife discussing our problems, I allow emotions to bottle up."
"Sometimes I wish I could open up a bit more, but I am too nervous."
Q: Please show me example sentences with bottle up .
A: Bottle up: to keep something trapped inside

He had bottled up his frustration at the office for so long that when he finally had enough, he punched his boss in the face.
Q: Please show me example sentences with “How many bottles have the milkman left?” or “How many bottles has the milkman lèt?”.
A: The correct sentence would be, “How many bottles has the milkman left?”
Q: Please show me example sentences with bottle up .
A: Don’t bottle up your feelings .
He bottles up his feelings so I don’t know how he feels .

Synonyms of "Bottle" and their differences

Q: What is the difference between How many do you drink bottles of water a day? and How many bottles of water do you drink a day? ?
A: In that case, I would just say “how often do you drink water (in) a day?”
Q: What is the difference between bottle cap and bottle lid ?
A: And when I hear “lid” I think of these:
Q: What is the difference between This bottle wouldn’t open. and This bottle won’t open. ?
A: wouldn't is past tense and won't is present tense.
"this bottle wouldn't open" means you have tried to open the bottle in the past.
"this bottle won't open" means you tried to open the bottle recently.

at the time you are trying to open the bottle and it won't open you would use "this bottle won't open."

if you tried to open the bottle yesterday and it wouldn't open you would say today "this bottle wouldn't open."

I hope this helps explain the difference.
Q: What is the difference between planing (e.g. I'm planning a bring your own bottle party) and planning on (e.g. I'm planning on bring your own bottle party) ?
A: "I'm planning a party" - I am deciding what my party will be like

"I'm planning on having a party" - I have decided that at sometime in the future, I want to have a party
Q: What is the difference between bottle and water tumbler ?
A: Bottles usually completely close.

Water tumblers can be bottles or cups.

Translations of "Bottle"

Q: How do you say this in English (US)? Correct:
1. Collect bottles are my hobby (2)
A: "Collecting bottles is my hobby." or "My hobby is collecting bottles."
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? the bottle
A: Tumbler
Q: How do you say this in English (UK)? steal bottle with hot water or tea
A: Spelling is "steel"! It would be called a "flask".
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? bottle and battle
A: Check the question to view the answer
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? a bottle that keeps heat
A: thermos bottle

Other questions about "Bottle"

Q: I usually bring a bottle of water and some fruits when hiking in order to intake them when I feel thirty. Does this sound natural?
A: "Thirsty" is the word you want. "Thirty" is the number 30.
Also, we would say "eat and drink," not "intake." The word is correct, but it isn't normally used.
Q: Because the bottle is small drinkable size, it is easy to carry it outside. Does this sound natural?
A: "Because the bottle in the smaller drinkable size is easy to carry outside." I think is more comun to use im normal informal conversations.
Q: I can kill off this bottle of wine at a single gulp. Don't you believe me? Get me this bottle right now and I'll show you the ropes. Does this sound natural?
A: "I can kill this bottle of wine in a single gulp. You don't believe me? Get me that bottle right now and I'll prove it to you."

"Show you the ropes" would mean that you're teaching him how to do a job or something like that. Otherwise, your English is basically flawless.
Q: Hold tightly or the bottle may drop on the ground and smash. Does this sound natural?
A: It isn't wrong, but the "Hold tightly" doesn't specify what you are to hold tightly. "Hold the bottle tightly, or it may fall and break." would be much more natural.
Q: A small bottle, a dusty camera and a shabby map. Put them all in my bad.
Let's go up the hills and run through the forest. Wherever my feet touch I slowly follow the foot steps I make along this endless road. Does this sound natural?
A: "Put them all in my bad"
Is that a typo? You could say " Put them all in my bag" perhaps, or did you mean that they are perceived badly due to their condition?

This sounds like a poem. If that's the case then it is a bit more subjective.
"Let's go up the hills" sounds like you are at the bottom of the hill and want to go up it, so you wouldn't pluralise it, you would say hill. However if you are far away and wanted to visit the area where the hills are I would say " Let's go up to the hills" or "Let's go up into the hills"

The part about following footsteps you are making at the time can't physically be done, unless more context is needed (if it's a poem).

You would need to make reference to following footsteps you have already made, footsteps made by someone else or that you are leaving footsteps on an endless road.

Hope this helps and if I've misunderstood the context let me know and I can try again.

Meanings and usages of similar words and phrases


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