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

The meaning of "Fruit" in various phrases and sentences

Q: What does The low-hanging fruit is in addressing inefficiency mean?
A: It means "not the same quality or standard as the middle or high class (efficiency level)."
Q: What does exotic fruit drinks mean?
A: ‘exotic’ is something from abroad that seems strikingly different.

Exotic fruit would be fruit that is not from your own country.

For us, a mango is an exotic fruit. 😂
Q: What does fruit didn’t fall far from the tree mean?
A: A similar expression is. They are two peas in a pod. Except this one can be applied to any two people. It means two people get along well with each other because they are similar. The Apple doesn't fall far the tree. Is specific to parent and child.
Q: What does he looked fruit ( + pronunciation) mean?
A: saying someone looks 'fruit' is a type of slang that has different meanings it could mean something is really sentimental or sweet and it could also mean something looked crazy and if said in a mean and harsh way it could mean it looked gay or effeminate.
Make sense?
Q: What does fruit punch mean?
A: Fruit punch is a drink

Example sentences using "Fruit"

Q: Please show me example sentences with "fruit" - countable or uncountable??.
A: It depends on the sentence and even then you can sometimes use it as either. Fruit is generally uncountable when talking about one type (sometimes two) and so you'd say "I ate some fruit, I had apples and banana." When used like this, we often say "piece(s) of fruit", as in "You should eat at least five pieces of fruit a day."

If you're talking about multiple different types, then you usually use it as a countable noun, so you'd say "I have four different fruits here: apples, oranges, grapes and pears."
Q: Please show me example sentences with fruits.
A: —I love strawberries.
—My favorite type of yogurt is strawberry banana.
—I went to the market to pick up some fruit.
—Since it’s summer, I thought we should eat some watermelon.
Q: Please show me example sentences with fruits of one's labour.
A: -By working hard and staying in track with her goals Victor was sure to see the fruits of his labor in no time
-Without persistence and strength one will never see the fruits of one’s labour
-Satisfaction in your own work is the best fruit of one’s labour
Q: Please show me example sentences with tropical and exotic fruits .
A: Pineapple is delicious.
Coconuts are tasty.

Synonyms of "Fruit" and their differences

Q: What is the difference between a fruit was bad. and the fruit was bad. ?
A: 'a fruit' is general, it refers to any fruit.
'the fruit' means you're talking about a specific fruit.
Q: What is the difference between dry fruits and dried fruit ?
A: 'Dried fruits', 'dry fruits', 'dried fruit' and 'dry fruit' are all acceptable. 'Dried' means they have been dried, 'dry' means they are dry, but in this example there is no difference in meaning. I would say you could find any variation on a pack of dried fruit in the supermarket, but 'dried fruit' is the most natural-sounding in speech.
Q: What is the difference between fruit and fruits and My friend will be held an exhibition of various kind of fruits made of glass. She wants name the exhibition "fruits". Which one is correct to use of fruit plural or singular form? ?
A: @sachichiyan: 'fruit' is a mass noun, which means that you cannot say 'one fruit' or 'two fruits' or 'a few fruits', except when you are talking about different KINDS of fruit. for example, let's take another mass noun, 'rice':

pretend your friend has cooked two kinds of rice: white rice and brown rice. he asks you, 'I've got two rices. which do you want?' (this means, 'which kind of rice do you want?')

it's not a common usage, but in certain contexts when you are specifically referring to KINDS of things, it is a reasonable thing to say.

so your friend is right in this case, because her exhibition is about various kinds of fruits, so 'fruits' is the right plural here, but not in many other situations.

hope that helped!
Q: What is the difference between fruit leather and flat fruit ?
A: I have never heard of flat fruit, but after looking into it is the same thing as fruit leather
Q: What is the difference between fruit leather and fruit roll-up ?
A: They are the exact same.

A roll-up could maybe be packaged differently (rolled up like a carpet) but they are the same thing.

Translations of "Fruit"

Q: How do you say this in English (US)? fruit (pronunciation)
A: Check the question to view the answer
Q: How do you say this in English (UK)? " fruits de bois "
A: Berries
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? fruit
A: your tongue should stay behind your teeth and it should slightly touch the roof of the mouth when you pronounce ‘fruit’
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? this fruit
A: It's a plum.
Q: How do you say this in English (UK)? How do you call this fruit? Mandarine?
A: There are 3 words for it: Mandarin orange, mandarin, and mandarine. Tangerines and clementines are manadins too with clementines being smaller in size. A grocery store in my area usually has clementines out for sale in small wooden crates around Christmas. See http://www.homefamily.net/2011/08/17/what-is-the-difference-between-clementines-manadarins-and-tangerines-if-any00000/

Other questions about "Fruit"

Q: But after I laid out I mostly ate fruits and vegetables for my meal to my friends, they understood and took me to a restaurant where I was able to eat them. I feel grateful and enjoy eating out.



Does it make sense? If not, could you correct me? Thanks♡
A: I'm kind of not sure what you mean in the first part but I'll correct it based off of what I understand.

"After I told my friends that I mostly eat fruits and vegetables for my meals, they understood and took me to a restaurant where I was able to eat them. I feel grateful and enjoyed eating out."
Q: this fruit oddly has meatiness that reminds you a steak to it. does this sound natural?
A: "The fruit has an odd meatiness that reminds me of a steak."
Q: Would you wrap up assorted fruit for expression for sympathy. does this sound natural?
A: Are you talking to someone at a supermarket?

I would say,
"Can you wrap this fruit for me in cellophane / in a cellophane basket? It's for a friend in the hospital."
Q: We offer these fruits for free, because they have some scratches.
If you want some, please bring here your box for fruits. does this sound natural?
A: Your first sentence is okay. The next sentence should be something like: Please bring your own box if you would like some.
Q: Which fruit can help lose weight fastest? does this sound natural?
A: Which fruit can help someone lose weight the fastest?

Which fruit can help you lose weight the fastest?

Which fruit can help a person lose weight the fastest?

All three mean the same thing.

(And yes, the one with "you" also means the same thing. "You" used like this means "a person" or "someone". Of all the examples, I think I use that one the most)

Meanings and usages of similar words and phrases

Latest words

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