Fightの例文や意味・使い方に関するQ&A

「Fight」を含む文の意味

Q: I'd fight until "there is no more" とはどういう意味ですか?
A: i would fight until the end, or forever
Q: the fight were hurt in the melee. とはどういう意味ですか?
A:

Police believe two stabbing victims who showed up at a hospital **AFTER the fight** **were hurt in the melee**.

That means after the altercation/fight, two stabbing victims turned up at the hospital. They didn’t say they were in a fight at the hookah bar in Queens but the police suspect/believe that they were involved there.
Q: fight me boy とはどういう意味ですか?
A:
Lute comigo, garoto
Q: "fight had been fixed" とはどういう意味ですか?
A: The fight was rigged, planned, fake, or not real
Q: Put up a fight とはどういう意味ですか?
A: Yes, you're guess is right! :)

「Fight」の使い方・例文

Q: fighting を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: He is fighting for his life.
The government is fighting corruption.
I passed by a couple fighting at the corner.
Q: fight を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: *I fight for the things worth fighting for.
*sometimes you even have to fight with yourself to do the right thing!
*I don't like to see people fighting.
*Have you ever been to an MMA fight?
*She fought for her life. (Fought= past tense of fight)

Q: give up the fight を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: No matter what, don't give up the fight.

Q: trying to try and fight for it を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: QAの全文をご確認ください
Q: fight through を使った例文を教えて下さい。
A: He is fighting through the meadows
I fight through my computer
They fight through the dark streets
She fights through her disease

「Fight」の類語とその違い

Q: fight と struggle と strive はどう違いますか?
A: Fight is that you are in conflict with something struggle is when you are having difficulty strive is to work to achieve something
Q: fightfight off はどう違いますか?
A: To fight is to simply argue or to physically be hitting someone

To fight off is to defend oneself like "I had to fight off the thugs "
Q: fight と battle と combat と hostilities はどう違いますか?
A: They have a few small differences between them (in terms of meaning) but what's more important about them is how often they are used and how they are used in different contexts. In some cases, they are used for expressions.

Fight is the most commonly used word. Since it is flexible, you can use "fight" in all of these sentences but it will sound less dramatic because sometimes it sounds petty and childish. Much like "combat", it has a connotation of physical contact but unlike it, it depends on the topic and the subjects involved. It is generally safe to use this word for everything.

1. Mom and dad had a fight.

2. I want to fight you.

3. The fight between East and West. (Used as an expression)

4. A fight between a lion and a tiger.

5. Fist-fighting is illegal.

6. The future is worth fighting for. (Expression)

Battle is seldom used for anything now except to sound dramatic or for literary expressions. You can see it used for big historical "fights" in wars or in dramatic interpretations of events. This word has a feeling of greatness and grandeur (雄大) so if you want to use a word to make things sound big and important, use this.

1. Man and machine battled each other for pride and honor.

2. The Battle of the Bulge was a historic event.

3. Please tune in for the battle of the gods.

4. He was battling his fever for a long time but he finally died a month ago.

5. This is a battle of wits (Expression)

Combat is used primarily for physical confrontations. They have a connotation of physical contact between the subjects involved. But it is sometimes used for abstract topics like medical topics for dramatic effect.

1. Physical combat is bloody and needless.

2. Hand-to-hand combat is hard to master.

3. To combat the spread of the common flu, use hand sanitizers before and after every meal.

4. The smell of combat is in the air. (Expression)

Hostilities the least used and has a formal feel to it. You normally only see this between organizations, nations, war groups. It comes from the word "Hostile" which is an adjective (eg. Hostile intent).

1. The hostilities between US and Russia have ceased.

2. Stop the hostilities, I surrender.

3. There is no need for hostilities. (Expression)

Of course there are exceptions and they can be used interchangeably. Sometimes one word is preferred over the other to sound fancy or for literary/stylistic effect. Hope this helps.
Q: fight と struggle はどう違いますか?
A: fight = pelea / lucha
struggle = que cuesta hacer / obtener / lucha en el sentido figurativo de adversidad

They are fighting (Se estan peleando)
I'm fighting for my life (Estoy peleando por mi vida)
I'm struggling to learn this. (Me esta costando aprender esto)
Life is a constant struggle. (La vida es una lucha constante)
Q: fight と bout はどう違いますか?
A: They sometimes mean the same thing. "Fight" is both a verb and a noun. You can say "I fight him" or "We had a fight."

"Bout" is a British noun. You will not hear the word "bout" in the US when someone is talking about a "fight." In England, if two people "have a bout," it means they have a fight.

"Bout" also means an amount of time spent on an activity/action. Example: "She had a bout of the flu" means "she got sick with the flu." Americans do use the word in this context.

I hope this is helpful!

「Fight」を翻訳

Q: fight は 英語 (イギリス) で何と言いますか?
A: QAの全文をご確認ください
Q: 加油 (not fighting?) は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
Q: 八百長(やおちょう) = fixed fight は 英語 (イギリス) で何と言いますか?
A: あー

We say "fixed fight" or just "a fix".

If one person loses on purpose we say he "threw" the fight.

Another word is "rigged", "rigged fight".
Q: fight は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
Q: 泥沼闘争(means that a fight won't finish forever; the fighter can't finish the fight and can't get out of it anymore) は 英語 (アメリカ) で何と言いますか?
A: If you mean literally than it is just as you said but if you're talking about a person faced with two impossible choices we have an expression "Caught between a rock and a hard place."

「Fight」についての他の質問

Q: we have fight for the people (in generrally) that dont recognize us how persons or their equal. lo escribi bien ?
A: "We have to fight for the people that don't recognize us as persons or as their equals."

It still doesn't really make sense because the first part (fight for the people) sounds like you are trying to help "them", and the second part sounds like they are the problem. Maybe I am not understanding it correctly.
Q: Once they got into a big fight, he threw at her whatever stuff he could get his hands on.


♡Hi!
1. When I say "Get his hands on", is it grammartically correct??

2. "Once they got into a fight" vs "Whenever they got into a fight"
Which one is better:)???
Thank you♡♡
A: Sorry my explanation was not very good.

The big thing here is "get and "got"
"Once they get into a fight..." is talking about them fighting in general at anytime.
"Once they got into a fight..." is past tense because using 'got' means that it happened in the past and isn't continuing.

"once they.." means "when they begin/began"
"Whenever they.." means "when it happens."

So for your sentence you can use either "once" or "whenever" depending on: 1. if you are talking about something that always happened when they start fighting or
2. something that just happens while they are fighting.
BUT you need to use "got" making the sentence completely in the past (no longer happening.)
Q: In this fight, we need to fight with our brain. Never decide so quickly, it will make us regret. この表現は自然ですか?
A: Some other ways to say this:
'In this fight , we need to use our brain. Never decide quickly, it will only cause regret. '
'In this fight, we need to use our brain. Don't decide so quickly, it will make us regret our decision.'
Q: It's not a fight; it's completely a massacre! この表現は自然ですか?
A: "Its a complete massacre!"
Q: What does it "was locked in a desperate fight to hold back advancing Russian forces west of Luhansk" mean?
A: უკრაინის სამხედრო გამომწყვდეული სასოწარკვეთილი ბრძოლა გამართოს უკან მიიწევს რუსული ძალები დასავლეთით Luhansk

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