Hey, fellas! How do you do?
It’s time for us to get along more and discuss phrasal verbs together!
The previous tweet contains a phrasal verb. Phrasal verb is a phrase that consists of a verb with a preposition or adverb or both. The meaning of phrasal verb is different from the original verb.
Below is the list of the phrasal verb with ‘get’ to enrich your vocabulary.
- Get along (with something/someone): be friendly.
E.g.: “My classmates and I get along very well. We eat together in lunch time.”
- Get out: to leave; used for telling someone to leave.
E.g.: “I’m studying here! Please get out of my room!”
- Get over (something): to deal with or gain control of something.
E.g.: “She can’t get over her happy feeling.”
- Get through to (something): to go forward to the next step of a process.
E.g.: “He got through to the final round of audition.”
- Get by: to survive by using the money, knowledge, etc. that you have.
E.g.: “How are you getting by these days?”
- Get away: to leave from a person or place.
E.g.: “We’ve decided to visit countryside to get away from this city.”
- Get up: to get out of bed after sleeping.
E.g.: “My sister gets up at 4:30 every morning.”
- Get rid of (something): to remove or throw away something.
E.g.: “Mr. Jo got rid of their old sofa and bought a new one.”
- Get off: to escape a punishment; to stop an action from someone or something.
E.g.: “The suspect will get off with a caution.”
“Would you please get your feet off the table?”
10. Get in: to arrive at home or at work.
E.g.: “She never gets in before 6:50 in the morning.”
That’s all for today, fellas! It’s time for #EngVocab session to get away and let another session take over tomorrow.
Written and compiled by @anhtiss on @EnglishTips4U. Saturday, December 16, 2017