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

The meaning of "Word" in various phrases and sentences

Q: What does take in every word mean?
A: It means to really listen and understand every word
Q: What does Which word fits better?

I get double the ( ) that I make here.
1. salary
2. pay
3. monthly mean?
A: I'll earn double what I make here.

I'll be getting paid twice as much as what I'm making here.
Q: What does I want to know what learn in (to)" means. The word is included in the article ; Trump leaned in to the microphone to call Clinton a “nasty woman”, mean?
A: It means he got close to the microphone in this instance.
Q: What does "word" in 974 mean?
A: Black English for 賛成です。
Q: What does (the word in the pic) mean?

Example sentences using "Word"

Q: Please show me example sentences with "among" word < how i can speling ?.
A: Sara is the prettiest among her friends.

I'm the only one who likes cats among my family .

I enjoy being among my family and relatives.

He believes there is a spy among us.

We divided ten dollars among the five of us.

:)
Q: Please show me example sentences with word to and too.
A: (1)A: "I'm going to the store."
B: "Really? I'm going to the store, too!"

(2)"(I don't like funazushi.) He told me he hates funazushi, too. Please don't bring any to the party."

(3)"I will talk to her about it tomorrow. Please don't cry. This, too, shall pass."

(4)A: "I sent a letter to her apartment."
B: "Oh, really? I sent one, too."

(5)A: "This boy is too much trouble for my daughter."
B: "You should talk to his mother."

(6)A: "She is too loud!"
B: "I think so, too!"
A: "Should we talk to her?"
B: "I want to talk to her about it, but I don't want her to yell at us."
Q: Please show me example sentences with word apprentice.
A: An apprentice is someone who is studying under someone. Generally, this "student"'is learning a trade. For example, the iron smith's apprentice learned to form his first horseshoe. The baker's apprentice can be found eating sweets in the corner when no one is looking.
Q: Please show me example sentences with additional word + walk.
A: "She was lying there on the sidewalk."
"My little girl is a sleepwalker so I need to keep an eye on her."
"I saw him standing on the boardwalk over there."
"She was the most beautiful model to ever enter that catwalk."
Q: Please show me example sentences with with using the word "bring", how do ask people the reason to come to America?.
A: Present tense: "What brings you to America?"
Past tense: "What brought you to America?"

If you wanted to answer, you could say "What brought me here was my desire to learn English (etc)." If someone or something caused you to come to America, you could say "I was brought here by my family / studies (by whomever or whatever)."

Synonyms of "Word" and their differences

Q: What is the difference between The word "the"has two ways to pronounce, are they different? and the ?
A: The is pronounced "thuh" before words beginning with a consonant. The is pronounced "thee" before words that begin with a vowel or vowel sound. (This is the general rule but there are exceptions depending on style and usage.)
Q: What is the difference between give my word and promise ?
A: if you tell someone to, "take my word for it," it means that they can trust you. if you use promise, you are making a pact to stay truthful.
example: I promise I'm
not lying! you can take my word for it.
Q: What is the difference between you have my word and I have my word ?
A: "My word," as somebody agreed, is a promise. You can promise somebody else (give them your word). However, you cannot give yourself your word you would rather "hold yourself to your own word." Cheers! :)
Q: What is the difference between "take one at one's word" and "take one's word for it" ?
A: To take a person at their word means that you trust them to do what they sah they will. Like a vow. To take a person's word for something means that you believe that what they said was true.
For example: Roy tells Tony that he will help him with his homework. Tony takes Roy at his word/trusts that Roy will help him.
Roy tells Tony that the answer to the question is 8. Tony does not have to ask why, he takes Roy's word for it that the answer is 8.
Hope this helps! :)
Q: What is the difference between word and sentance ?
A: word = 字 sentence = 句子
A word is an element of a sentence. A sentence is a compilation of words.

Hope this helps!

Translations of "Word"

Q: How do you say this in English (US)? 日本人(にほんじん)にとって発音(はつおん)が難(むずか)しい言葉(ことば)

'The word to difficult pronounce for Japanese.'
A: a word that's difficult for Japanese people to say
a word that is hard to pronounce for Japanese people
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? word or phrase
A: Check the question to view the answer
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? 인종차별=racism (what is the same word with racism?)
A: Check the question to view the answer
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? I want to use a word to describe a person who doesn't want to pay anything when dating
A: cheap, cheapskate, frugal, smart
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? WHAT is the word dipicred as 'd. (would or had). Having Kourtney as a mother means that YOU'D better start liking smoothies. + say, please, this sentence in another way (with other words)
A: you should try to avoid you'd as it does not flow as much as other abbreviations and words, also would is like assuming, should is more confirming.

Other questions about "Word"

Q: I learned that the word proly is the informal pronunciation of probably,
Do you hear proly a lot? Do many people pronounce that way in casual conversations?
A: Yes, that’s common. Another common informal enunciation is “prob-ly.” I rarely hear someone enunciate “prob-ab-ly” except in formal situations.
Q: the word "lefty" describes someone having socialist views. So how do we describe ones having the opposite views? Like the ones in Repulican? Is "Righty" the right word here?
A: the closest equivalent that i use/see used is “right winger”. there is no “righty” equivalent, and it’s not common to hear “rightist” even though it’s common to hear “leftist”. so i’d say “right winger” is the word
Q: I heard the word "chance" is used as possibility most of times, is it right?
like "chance (possibility) of getting the tickets"
A: yes it is right
Q: Could the word "review" be used at the beginning of a class so that students remember what was seen last class?
For example:
Teacher: Good morning! Ok, let's review together what we studied last class. What was our last class about?
A: Both can be used at the beginning or at the end. Some people use them interchangeably but I think there's usually a nuance difference in meaning.

Both summarize the highlights of something quickly. But:

"recap" is often used for just the facts who who did what, order of events, etc. So "recap" is often used for business meetings, where they quickly summarize like "So, last Thursday we got the report about A and B. And then Bob said he'd call X Company to get more data for a solution. So Bob, did you call X Company and what did you find out?" would be an example of a recap and then a followup question. So for a class, a recap might be "Last week we covered X topic, and the week before that we talked about S and D. Now we are going to build on that to talk about a new concept: Z Theory. So pay attention because this is going to be on the test. Now, what do people know about..." as a quick summary of what has happened in the past, recapping it to give context to what is going to be talked about now. But a recap focuses more on "what", "who" and "when", just bare facts being highlighted. Another example is that some tv shows will have a quick recap of important moments from past episodes, before the new episode starts so that people remember "oh yeah! that happened! And they did say that! And that character was doing that!" and now they know where they are in the story.

A "review" tends to focus more on summarizing and checking the understanding, comprehension and retention of concepts and deeper information. So, refreshing your memory of concepts and information, reinforcing recall, double-checking to see what you remember, making people more familiar with the material, etc... in preparation for a test or a lesson that will build new concepts onto the previous lesson. A review in a class situation is more like a a short version of the previous lesson. "Now let's review. We talked about how X is related to Y, remember? And then Z is ...can anyone remember what Z is about? Yes! excellent. So some of you were paying attention. And when do we check for Z in a situation? Good, good, yes those are all correct. Excellent. Now that everyone is thinking about these things, it's time to learn about the next one. Today we are learning about G. Now, has anyone heard of G before...?" So a review is about going back over the information to make sure people still understand what it meant, recognise the concepts and remember how to use them.

So the short answer is: Both are a summary and done quickly, but a "review" is focused more on a quick re-teaching of concepts and comprehension, instead of a "recap" which is mostly just a quick listing of who did what and when (the order of actions/events). But sometimes people use them interchangeably too.
Q: What the word “come” in the sentence “how come you didn’t tell me about this?” mean?
Is there any difference with the sentence “Why didn’t you tell me about this?”
A: This is a short form of an old type of English. In Russian I might say "как это будет" and this is the same in English "How it becomes..." Which got shortened to simply "How come?"

Meanings and usages of similar words and phrases

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