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

The meaning of "Water" in various phrases and sentences

Q: What does lukewarm water mean?
A: Water that has a temperature between cold and warm
Q: What does water cooler conversations in the office mean?
A: Yes! Or perhaps not during a break, but when two or more people go to drink water and talk
Q: What does water level mean?
A: how high the water is. For example in the pool the water level is 2 meters. Or because it has not rained in a long time the water level of the lake has dropped.
Q: What does "I made it to the water level" mean?
A: It's a stage in the game that takes place in an area with water.

level = stage

Have you played Mario Bros. before? 2-2 = stage/level
Q: What does I'm trying to overturn again but water in this pools me in mean?
A: Huh. I'm a bit confused myself. My best guess would be that he meant to use the word "pulls". As in the water is pulling him in so he can't flip over? He talked about being a turtle, and sometimes they get stuck on their backs... so he was trying to flip over but couldn't because the water was pulling him in. It's a very odd lyric.

Example sentences using "Water"

Q: Please show me example sentences with treading water .
A: No problem! Here's a couple more euphemistic expressions/idioms just for extra clarification;

• I've got no time to study; I've just been treading water all semester
• She's spent the last two years just treading water at work, waiting for a promotion
• I finally graduated, but now I'm just treading water until I find a job
• We've been trying to fix the car, but it's as if we're treading water

Hope this makes sense!
Q: Please show me example sentences with water .
Q: Please show me example sentences with to tread water, treading water....
A: They have been treading water for months. If they don't control the financial situation in the company soon, then the business will fail.
Q: Please show me example sentences with out of water .
A: He is like a fish out of water!

I went fishing yesterday and saw 3 flying fish out of the water

Have you been to that new restaurant called Out of Water?
Q: Please show me example sentences with Throw cold water on something (idiom).
A: Throwing cold water on something means to discourage it or put it down. For example, if someone wants to go on a big hike, you'd be putting cold water on their plans by telling them how dangerous it is.

Synonyms of "Water" and their differences

Q: What is the difference between diving in water and diving into water ?
A: I think that "dive in" is wrong. Use "dive into" but I'm not sure why, it sounds better to me...
Q: What is the difference between it's water under the bridge and t
it's way out of my hand ?
A: Sort of like that
Q: What is the difference between there isn't any water and there isn't much water ?
A: "There isn't any water" means there is no water.
"There isn't much water" means there is a little bit of water.

I hope this helps 😁
Q: What is the difference between "to be in water(literal meaning)" and "to be under water(literal meaning)" ?
A: If you are underwater, that means your entire body is below the surface. Basically, if you can't breathe, you're under water.

You can be either above or below the surface and be in the water. Of course, if your head is below the surface, then you are also underwater.

It's different with objects. If they're under the surface then they're underwater. Simple.

I hope this made some sense :)
Q: What is the difference between "The water isn't hot." and "The water isn't as hot." ?
A: "The water isn't hot" is just simply saying that the water is NOT hot.

"The water isn't as hot" This sentence is a little incomplete. You have to compare it to something.
1. the water isn't as hot as yesterday
2. the water isnt as hot as I thought it would be

Another sentence you could say is: the water isn't that hot.
it just means that the water isn't hot, nor is it cold. it's hot enough to where you can handle the temperature.

I hope that this helps! (:

Translations of "Water"

Q: How do you say this in English (US)? how do you say water in English ?? I mean send me a voice message I want to hear how do you say that!! :)
A: Check the question to view the answer
Q: How do you say this in English (UK)? water
A: In the UK, if you're from a common area we tend to drop "T"s so we pronounce it like
Q: How do you say this in English (UK)? water
A: Check the question to view the answer
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? I put this water into this bottle now
A: You "fill up" a water bottle.
I'm filling up my water bottle right now.
I'm going to fill up my water bottle with the water from the stream.
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? give me the water at the dinner table
A: "Please pass the water."

Other questions about "Water"

Q: Please show me how to pronounce I drink water.
A: Check the question to view the answer
Q: water bottles serves to keep water into it does this sound natural?
A: A better alternative could be 'The purpose of a water bottle is to keep/hold water in it' or ' a water bottle serves to keep water in it.'
Q: It's raining. I hate water. I'm sad because my feet are wet. does this sound natural?
A: While your spelling is good, the sentences themselves could use slightly more revising. The first two sentences can be joined together, "It's raining outside and I really hate the water". When you have two tiny sentences, they act as run-on sentences. It's often better to combine them.

The second sentence could also use a touch up, "I'm upset/sad because my feet are wet from the rain". By adding in, 'from the rain' you are linking the two sentences together, which makes it (the sentences) flow together easier.
Q: I threw water in the bucket at myself and went in the burning house to save them. does this sound natural?
A: I poured a bucket of water on myself and went into the burning house to save them.
Q: I poured hot water into the cup by the kettle. does this sound natural?
A: If you are saying that the cup is BY the kettle, & you're trying to make that clear, then your first statement is correct - but if you are trying to say that you USED the kettle to pour water into the cup, then you would say it as I've written above -

'I poured hot water from the kettle into the cup.'

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