• Mon. Oct 18th, 2021


“Phrasal-Verbs” Are Common Phrases – Functioning As A Single Unit, Rather Than A Clause – And Act As A Verb. Not The Same As An Verb-Phrase.

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  • (to be) “Clear-Cut” & (to) Clear-Cut (Idiomatic Phrasal-Adjective & Phrasal-Verb)

(to be) “Clear-Cut” & (to) Clear-Cut (Idiomatic Phrasal-Adjective & Phrasal-Verb)

"Clear-Cut" - The Phrasal-Adjective "Clear-Cut" (a decision / answer / information). And the Phrasal-Verb (to) "Clear-Cut" (as in the mass-murder of trees).

(to) “Pop Up” vs (a) “Pop-Up” (What’s The Difference?)

(a) "Pop-Up" vs (to) "Pop Up" - The Difference In Meaning And Usage Between The Phrasal-Noun And The Phrasal-Verb Form Of These Phrases.

“Beat Up” (Phrasal-Adjective And Phrasal-Verb)

"Today's Tid-Bit" -- The Adjectival-Phrase (to be) "Beat Up".  This phrase is used as a way of describing someone or something's condition (and it's not good)

“Agree” vs “Agree With”

Agree vs Agree With - The difference in Meaning & Usage between this common Verb, and similar Phrasal-Verb - GiveMeSomeEnglish!!!