Most Common English Phrasal Verbs | Learn English with Omar | Skillshare

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Most Common English Phrasal Verbs

teacher avatar Learn English with Omar, Hope for the best!

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Taught by industry leaders & working professionals
Topics include illustration, design, photography, and more

Watch this class and thousands more

Get unlimited access to every class
Taught by industry leaders & working professionals
Topics include illustration, design, photography, and more

Lessons in This Class

49 Lessons (1h 59m)
    • 1. Welcome!

      0:36
    • 2. Abide By

      4:41
    • 3. Agree With

      2:39
    • 4. Aim At

      3:31
    • 5. Answer Back

      2:34
    • 6. Back Off

      2:37
    • 7. Back Up

      2:23
    • 8. Be Not Cut Out For

      3:00
    • 9. Be Down With

      2:23
    • 10. Be Fed Up With

      3:06
    • 11. Be Taken Aback

      2:38
    • 12. Bear With

      2:23
    • 13. Black Out

      3:17
    • 14. Blank Out

      3:33
    • 15. Blast Off

      2:12
    • 16. Bleed Out

      2:46
    • 17. Blow Up

      2:34
    • 18. Blurt Out

      2:58
    • 19. Bottle Up

      3:27
    • 20. Break Into

      2:23
    • 21. Break Up

      2:26
    • 22. Bring Forth

      2:07
    • 23. Buckle Up

      2:22
    • 24. Brighten Up

      2:11
    • 25. Bring Out

      2:14
    • 26. Bring Up

      2:34
    • 27. Brush Off

      2:36
    • 28. Bucket Down

      1:56
    • 29. Bulk Up

      1:48
    • 30. Bump Into

      2:48
    • 31. Burn Down

      1:55
    • 32. Burn Out

      2:12
    • 33. Burst Into

      2:19
    • 34. Buzz Off

      2:02
    • 35. Call Off

      1:54
    • 36. Calm Down

      2:27
    • 37. Carry On

      1:57
    • 38. Carry Out

      2:36
    • 39. Cast Aside

      2:01
    • 40. Catch Up With

      2:34
    • 41. Cater For

      2:26
    • 42. Charge Up

      2:00
    • 43. Charge With

      2:31
    • 44. Chase Down

      1:45
    • 45. Cheat On

      2:07
    • 46. Check In

      2:40
    • 47. Check Out

      1:48
    • 48. Check Off

      2:54
    • 49. Thanks + Project

      0:31
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About This Class

Welcome everyone to "Most Common English Phrasal Verbs"

In this class, we are going to learn about the most common English phrasal verbs.

This class is for beginners.

Don't forget to download and solve the worksheets in the Class Project Part.

Hope you have fun. :) 

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Learn English with Omar

Hope for the best!

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Welcome to Learn English. Hope you have fun in my classes and learn a few things too! ;)

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Transcripts

1. Welcome!: Welcome everyone to learn English with me. Almost this class is called phrasal verbs. In this class we are going to be discussing, what are phrasal verbs and why are they so common in English, the most common phrase and verbs, different common phrasal verbs in English. And we're going to be discussing different examples, looking at different pictures, and answering different questions. So this is going to be our class. I hope you enjoy this class. Let's get started straight away. 2. Abide By: Okay, welcome back everyone. Let's start the class straightaway with the first lesson explaining what our phrasal verbs. In English sometimes we combine, we combine different things together. By combining a verb and a preposition. A verb and a preposition together makes a phrasal verb. A verb means an action, something that I do, like sit, stand, go, eat, they do. All of these are verbs. And prepositions. Is something that describes either the place or the time. Like up, down, we at, Under, before. All of these are considered prepositions. Putting a verb and a preposition together mix something called the phrasal verb. Okay, so this is what I want you to know, is that the phrasal verb is a verb and a preposition together, two together, and that's why it changes the meaning. Let's start with the first phrase adverb we have, which is abide by. Abide by. What can you see here in the picture? You can see a picture that has the words rules, rules. And those rules mean rule simply means what are the things that we must follow? These rules could be at university. If you go to university, these rules could be at school. If you go to school, if you study at school, these rules can be at your work, at your job. If you haven't work, if you have a job, these rules could be at your home. You have certain rules. Okay. So if I'm abiding by the rules, that simply means that I'm following the rules. So instead of saying I follow the rules, you can say I am abiding or I abide by. The rules, not abide for. I say abide by. Okay, so this is the first phrasal verb. Let's look at some examples for it. You could say, for example, you have to abide by the house rules. That means once you have to follow the House rules, like saying hi when you enter knocking before you enter, not coming in and not coming back too late, for example, respecting other people that live with you. All of these are the house rules that you have to avoid it by. You can also say if you don't abide by that and what rules? If you don't abide by the work rules and regulations, you will be fired. Fired means the employer or the manager of this work or this job will have to let you go, is going to fire it. That's if you don't abide by the rules, not following the worst work rules, like going to work late, not wearing the proper suits, for example, are not wearing the proper uniform. Okay? Saying bad words for example, in disrespecting colleagues, all of these work rules, and you have to abide by these work groups. They have to follow these workers that are good. You can also say The man was given a fine by the police. Find means like a ticket or PHI, certain amount of money that you pay. So the man was given a fine by the police for not abiding by the traffic rules, for not following the traffic rules. Again, when you're driving, you have to follow the traffic rules. Red means something, green mean something and an amber or yellow means something. Okay. So you have to abide by the traffic rules. Don't speed, not exceed the speeding limit. For example, looking to the right, for example, leaving indicators before taking a certain turn. All of these are the traffic rules or the driving rules in January and you have to abide by these traffic. Very good. I hope it's clear now that abide by simply means to follow. Or here's one question that you can think about. Which three main rules do you abide by in your life? If you could summarize your life or all your experience into three main routes, three very important rules that you have to abide by. What are they? Okay? So that said you can think about this question, and this was for the first phrasal verb, abide by. Thank you. 3. Agree With: Okay, welcome back everyone again to the next lesson. In this lesson, we're going to be discussing a new phrasal verb, which is agree with the last one we took abide by. And now we're taking agree with what can you see here on the picture? It says yes. Now, if someone says yes, that usually means that he has the same opinion. He agrees with you. Okay. I don't see I agree by Lucy, I agree for I say I agree with 22 people could agree with each other. That means they have the same opinion. Okay. They both agree with each other. That means they have the same opinion, they believe in the same things, they share the same opinion, and so on. Okay, so let's look at some examples. You could say, for example, I don't agree with you. You either agree with someone or you could say, I don't agree with you To be honest on capital punishment. That means I have a different opinion than the one I'm talking to. I don't agree with. Or you could say I had a disagreement with my wife. She's upset with me now. Okay. So I had a disagreement. Disagreement means not not agreeing with each other. I had a disagreement with my wife. She's upset with me now against what could we agree with or disagree with the TV presenter who was known for not agreeing with his guests. Okay, this is a lot of TV presenters, you know, they have to debate and you have different opinions. So they don't agree with their guests on TV. Okay. That's it. I think the phrasal verb was easy. I agree with. Let's look at some questions that you can think about. Who do you always agree with? Think of someone, a person that you always agree with, you have the same opinion. You always find it easy to work with him or her, for example, of it's not hard to convince them of something you always agree with. Food you always agree with. And who is someone that you don't always agree with? Someone that you have sometimes different opinions. You don't always agree with them. Sometimes this can cause problems. Maybe you fight. Even if it's something small or simple or silly. Who is someone that you don't always agree with? Right? So that's it. This was for agree with which is the second reason. Thank you very much. 7. Back Up: Okay, Welcome everyone to phrasal verb number six, which is backup. Backup. Okay, What can you see here in the picture? There's a man sitting at his laptop and he's connected a USB drive or hard disk. Why? What does this part of the disc do? It's very important to backup your files. So if I'm backing up something, that means I'm supporting something or I'm saving something. What I'm helping to keep something safe doesn't go away. This is what it means to backup. And it's usually related to technology and files, and documents and e-mails. Very good. Let's look at some examples for backup. What does it say? You should back your files up on a drive. Okay, if you have a lot of files, for example, then you should save them and you should back them up on a drive. Backing your emails up is very important in case you need them later. This is what people do with their e-mails. Never done it. Your e-mail, you might need it later. So keep it and back, it's OK. You can save it in some way. You need to back up your computer. If it has a virus. Of course this happens every now and then that your mobile phone or your computer might get a virus to be infected with malware, right? So you need to backup all of the important files that you have on your computer in order that they remain safe. And that nothing happens to these files and that the virus can not affect these files. So that's it. This is what it means to back up. And here we have a question. You can answer this question. When was the last time you backed up your computer files? And why? I personally like to do this every two months, maybe three months. I should do it more often. I should do it maybe once a month. Okay. But how about you When was the last time you backed up your computer files? And y you can think about this question and you can answer it in the project section. Thank you. 8. Be Not Cut Out For: Okay, Welcome everyone to phrasal verb number seven. Be not cut out for or simply not cut out for it because b means verb to be, which is am or S or R or laws or where, and so on. So not cut out for what can you see here in the picture. You can see a puzzle, a puzzle, right? And all the pieces of the puzzle are connected together, except for the one in the middle. Why is it not connected? Because it doesn't fit, because it's small, because it's not suitable, because it doesn't work with the rest. Okay? So this is simply what it means. If something is not cut out, that means it's not the right place. It's not suitable. It shouldn't be doing this. It's probably hard. And so on. So not cut out for someone, for something is an expression that you could use for yourself. And it's usually in the negative, so it's usually has not cut out for us. Let's look at some examples. You could say. For example, I'm not cut out for accounting. I will change my field of study. Okay. So does he or she like accounting? And that's why they're saying I'm not cut out for accounting. They don't like it anymore. It's not suitable. It's not fulfilling the drums like it's defined is that it's hard. Okay? So just like the piece of the puzzle, this person doesn't like accounting, doesn't fit with accounting. And that's why he or she would change their field of study. Peter was not cut out for owning the family business. It was not mature enough to run it. Okay. This is Peter and his family has a business, but he is not suitable enough on this family business. So he's not cut out for this business because there's not mature enough, maybe still young babies, the learning, maybe in the future he might be good enough to run the family business. Okay? So this is what it means if you aren't cut out for something or you're not cut out for something. Very good. Here we have a questions. You can think about these questions. What is something that you are cut out for? Something that you are suitable for, something that you like, something that you find is easy. And what is something that you wear? Not cut out for something in the past. But you were not cut out for you to New York like it it was not suitable for you. It wasn't easy because heart and maybe that's why you left it or you didn't like and so on. So that's it. You will think, you can think about these questions and you will find them in the project section. Thank you. 9. Be Down With: Okay, Welcome back everyone to phrasal verb number 8. The down with B means verb to be, which is M on or off. So the phrasal verbs really down with what can you see here in the picture? Cnn? And he looks at me sick because he may be sneezing or he has a runny nose and he's called. So we have to cover all over him. Status simply what it means to be down with something. That means you are sick, or you have a virus, or you have a cold, or you have the flu, and so on. Let's look at some examples. What does it say here? It says, I haven't been coughing and sneezing all day. I think I'm down with the flu. Coughing is when you would like this. Right? And sneezing is when you say like a chew, you're sneezing. Coughing and sneezing means you are sick. Instead of saying I am sick, you can see I'm down with the flu. This is the phrasal verb, down with the flu, or down with, could also say John called in sick for he is down with the court to call in sick for work. That means you did not go to work because of a certain reason in this case, why? John is down with the code. So he is sick, he has a cold, and as long as Moses runny and he has a high temperature. So that's why he won't be able to go to work because he is sick. Very good too. This is the phrasal verb down with here we have questions. You can think about them. What was the last time? Well, when was the last time you were down with the court? What happened? How long did you stay sick for? And how did you recover? Okay. So think about the last time that you were done with the cold. What's happened in this situation? How long did it last fall wasn't a day, two days, three days a week or two weeks. How long did you stay sick for and how did you recover? You can think about these questions and you can answer them in the project section. Thank you. 10. Be Fed Up With: Okay, welcome everyone again to lesson number 9 or phrasal verb number nine, which is fed up to be fed up with something. Just look at this person here in this picture. And does he look happy nor Does he look upset? Yes. This appointed? Probably. Okay. Has he had enough? Yes. Okay. This fed up with something to be fed up means it's too much. We've had enough. Just like this person, maybe he's just fed up with work. He doesn't like his work or it doesn't like It's setting up the laptop on the computer for too long or maybe his eyes are hurting him, so he's fed up. It has nothing to do with eating. It just means you have had enough, too much. You need to relax, you need to rest. You are fed up with something. Very good. Let's look at some examples. Well, does it check? I'm fed up with this job, I'm going to quit. This is what a lot of people do and what a lot of people say when they want to leave a certain job, if they don't like this job, you see what I am fed up with this drop. That means I've had enough. I don't like it anymore. It's too much too much work. So I'm fed up. It's too much for me. She was fed up with how he treated her battle. Okay. This is a relationship and probably not the best relationship because she is fed up. She has had enough. She doesn't like the fact that he is treating her badly. It doesn't have to be a relationship, but, you know, Somebody's treating her badly could be a brother, for example. So she was fed up. She has had enough. She doesn't like it anymore. It's too much. I usually take a break when I'm fed up with the house chores. The house jaws are the things that you have to do at home, like cleaning, washing, cleaning the table, ironing and gardening, washing the dishes and so on. So this person likes to take a break when he or she is fed up with the House George, and they've had enough and they want a break when it's too much, and so on. So this is the phrasal verb up, or to be fed up with something. It is a question. You can think about this question. What is something that you are fed up with? Something that is happening to you. Now. What has happened to you in the past? And you are fed up with all of you were fed up with in the past. What is it? What happened? And why are you fed up? Why do you think it's enough with this thing? That said, this is a question, you can think about it and answer it in the project section. Thank you. 11. Be Taken Aback: Okay, Welcome everyone to be taken aback or taken aback. Verb to be again, as we said, is as an odd waltz and was taken aback. What can you see here in this picture? I can see a man and he's in shock. He surprised. How do I know? I know from his eyes, his eyes are opening very wide up and so is his mouth. His mouth is open. Like this. This is usually the face and the person gives when he or she is taken aback. We taken aback. That means you're surprised or shocked, like, Wow, I can't believe this. So let's look at examples. I was taken aback by it is insult. Somebody insulted me. And I was taken aback. I was completely in shock, surprised. Okay. And obviously this is something bad because he insulted me. And an insult is something about it. So I was taken aback. Number two, she was taken aback by the news. She couldn't believe it. Again, she surprised by the news. But this news could be good. It doesn't have to be bad. Okay? So the word taken aback just means you're surprised or shocked, but it's not something bad. It could be, could be good or bad. Be taken aback by something and usually buy comes after it. So I'm taken I was taken aback by his insult. She was taken aback by the news. I was taken aback by the surprise party, and so on. Very good for this as the phrasal verb. Here, we have questions. You can think about this question and you can answer it. What was the latest news that made you feel taken aback? Any news and in use in a family. In the news that you heard on Facebook from your friends maybe, or from where you live, or news, international news for example. Any, anything, anything that happened that was interesting and got your attention and you were like, Wow, you were shocked and surprised by this news. So what made you feel taken aback? Exon 2, this is the question. You can think about it and answer it in the project section, and then upload the file. Thank you. 12. Bear With: Hey, welcome everyone to phrasal verb number 11, which is bear. With Bear was what can you see here in the picture? It's in the street and this is the traffic lights and the person is expressing on the traffic button so that it says wheat. Wheat, what does it mean? Well, it means to take your time not to take a quick decision. So to bear with me also has the same meaning. If I tell somebody bear with me, that means I'm telling him to wait a little bit or to hold on, or to not take a quick decision or to endure forbear. Let's look at some examples. It says here, for example, what you have to bear with him today. He is a bit moody. Okay. Someone's telling another person you have to bear with them. That means you have to be a little bit more lenient. You have to be flexible, you have to wait. You have to repeat what you want to say. Why? Because he gets a bit moody or diminished. He's in a bad mood or he changes his mood quickly. So that's why you have to be okay. Second example. With me for just a second, I will get back to you. This is what happens when you're talking to somebody or his very busy or you're waiting for somebody. So he says, What? Bear with me for just a second. Meaning what? Just hold on. Wait. Just for a second. Okay. I will get back to you because he's busy or his doing something else. Okay. So this is what it means to bear with some weight to induce to hold on, and so on. Here we have the questions. When would you say to someone, please bear with me. Has this ever happened to you? Or if it ever happens, when do you think it would happen? Okay. If you tell somebody clear, please bear with me. Okay. So describe a situation in which you would say to someone, please bear with me, what would this situation? So that's it. You can think about this question and you can answer it in the project section. Thank you. 13. Black Out: Okay, welcome to phrasal verb numbers 12, which is blackout, black out. What can you see here in the picture? There's a boy or a man and he's on the floor. He's on the ground. Okay. And it doesn't look as if he's sleeping, but something happened that he blacked out. So to black out means to be unconscious, means you're not paying attention, you're not focusing. Okay? Something happened. It's a bit like sleeping, but it's a different state in which a person if a person blacks out, It's not. It happens by accident. Okay. So if a person lacks out is like when he faints, for example, or becomes unconscious, so he's no longer necessary. You can talk to him. He doesn't understand what you're saying. This is when a person lacks act. As we can see here on the page. Let's look at some examples. What does it say? The football player blacked out and fell while he was running in the middle of the pitch. This happens sometimes in sports. In this case, we have a football player and he's running. And then suddenly you've had, and when he fell, he blacked out this, but this sometimes happens maybe if the weather is too hot or if he hasn't drunk enough water, or if he's feeling dry, or if the temperature is too high, or if he's not breathing enough. This all of this happens. Making somebody black out. Second example, I blacked out when the teacher was explaining the lesson. I slept and wasn't paying attention. Okay. If this is a different type of blacking out to mean he wasn't unconscious. The weather, was it hot, he wasn't dehydrated. Okay. The teacher was explaining Allison and maybe because it's so boring or is not interested, he totally what blacked out in his laboratory. He became unconscious. Why? Because he wasn't paying attention. You're not really listening to what the teacher was saying. So that's it. This is the meaning of black out. This is the phrasal verb and he's, here are some questions. Have you ever seen someone blackout? How would you help him if this happened? Now, obviously, this is something dangerous. If you are walking in the street and then suddenly somebody falls on the ground because he or she blacked out. So have you ever seen this happen? And if it does happen, how would you help them? How would you help this person if this did happen? Okay. Would you throw water on his face? We'll do try to get them up to his feet. Okay. How would you help this person if this happened in front of your eyes? Okay, so that's it. You can think about this question and you can answer it in the project section. Thank you. 14. Blank Out: Okay, welcome to phrasal verb number 13, which is blank out. We took blackout, but this is blank out. Blank out. What can you see here in this picture? This is a picture of a man and he has his hand on his forehead and its eyes are shut his eyes. What do you think he's really doing? Is trying to think and it's trying to remember something, right? And if a person is trying to remember something, that means what? Because he blanked out. So if I line cout that means I forgot Something. Like when you forget where you put your keys or you forget somebody's name, or you forget a birthday party, or you forget something important, so you completely blank out. Okay? Blank means empty, right? So if a person blanks out, that means he or she has forgotten and usually something is posted. Let's look at some examples. I blanked out all the bad memories I have. I don't want to remember them. A lot of people do this with bad memories. You don't want to remember them anymore. Maybe because it hurts you or put you in a bad mood, or it brings back at times, okay, so you just have to blank out all these bad memories and want to forget about them completely. Okay, second example, I tried to remember his name, but it seems like I have completely blanked it out. This also does happen sometimes when you meet somebody in the street and he remembers your name, but you don't remember his. Very embarrassing because you blanked out his name or you blanked out from where you knew or you blanked out. How do you know how you knew? Okay. So to blank out, as we said, means to simply forget something. Okay, so that's why it's very important obviously to, to take notes, to keep records, to pay attention to live in the moment. So that's, you know, all the memories you can give them fully and never forget any. Very good. This was blank out the phrasal verb. Here we have questions. What happens when you blank out? Something important? How do you remember it? Has this ever happened to you that you forgot or you blanked out something important? And he tried very hard to remember what it was. Okay. So if this does happen to you, how do you remember this thing again? What do you do? Do do you retrace your steps back to you? Talk to people, you talk to yourself. Do you think out loud? How do you remember this thing? Okay. Is there something that you wish you could blank out? What is what? Some people they want to forget something, something in particular. Okay. So is there something for you, for example, that you would wish to blank out? What does it okay. Something a little bit personal, probably something bad. Okay. So what is this thing that you would like to forget or black out? That's it guys. These are the questions you can think about them and answer them in the project section. Thank you. 15. Blast Off: Okay, Welcome everyone to phrasal verb number 14. Blast of, blast of I think this one is very, very easy. What can you see here in the picture? It's a rocket, and the rocket blasts off into space or blast off into the sky. That means it's going so strong, so fast and energy, and possibly with an explosion or fire coming out of it. Well, it means that something is blasting off. It's shooting very fast and very strong and with energy like for example, this rockets. Very good. So let's look at some examples of those. Let's say the rocket blasted off the ground and went into space. Okay, They're easy. This water rocket does Cristiano Ronaldo, who's a football player, and everybody knows him, I think blasted off the ball into the goal. Okay. That means what did he should it? Just an anomaly or short and very strong and very fast. Exactly very strong and very fast. Just like a rocket. So with speed and energy, it blasted off into the ball, into the goal. Okay, So what is, what is something else that can blast off? You can think about other things that are so strong and so fast that they go and they blast off. So that's it. This was for blastoff. Here are some questions. Have you ever seen a rocket blastoff interspace? Probably not face-to-face, but have you seen it on YouTube, for example? What was it like? Okay. So have you ever seen a rocket blast off into space? What was it like? And how was this experience? Did you enjoy it, or are you amazed? And so on? Very good. This is the question you can think about it and answer it in the project section. Thank you. 16. Bleed Out: Okay, Welcome everyone to phrasal verb number 15, which is laid out, bleed out. I think it's very easy. Lead outcomes from bleeding and bleeding comes from blood. As you can see it in the picture. This man has a very, very dangerous injury. On a very dangerous cut. The cut his arm is left arm and it is bleeding out. Okay. That means it's not just normal God, it's a lot of months. Okay. So it has to do something, has to go to the hospital. He has to put a bandage on it. It has to disinfect it, and so on. Otherwise, you know, God forbid, something bad might happen, he might pass away or he might pass out. Okay. So to bleed out means if a person is bleeding out a lot of blood because something bad happened, obviously Act an accident, for example, or being hit or so on. Let's look at some examples. You could see my hand was bleeding out because of the injury. This happens, I think to everybody. We all get injuries. So you could say if a person has an injury in his hand, this person could see my hands was bleeding out because of the antigen. You should let your wound heal on its own. Don't touch it, or it will continue to bleed out. Again when people have a cut or an injury or a wound, blood starts to come out. And some kids or some people, they just like to touch the wound a lot or something like that. No. You should let it heal. It means to get better. Okay. So don't keep playing with it. Don't keep touching the wound or it will continue to bleed out, continue to have a lot of blood coming out of it. Okay. So this is the meaning of this phrase absorb, bleed. Very good. Here we have some questions. Have you ever seen someone bleed out? What was the problem and how was it soft? Probably it was an accident or something happens. Cut and engineering a wound. Okay. Has this ever happened to you or have you ever seen someone laid out what was the problem and how was this problem solved? You put a bandage on it. Did you take into the hospital? What was the solution? Okay, so that's it. You can think about these questions and answer them in the project section. Thank you. 17. Blow Up: Okay, Welcome everyone to phrasal verb number 16, which is blow up your up. As you can see here in the picture, it looks like some sort of firework paint work is going up. So it's exploding. And it's going in all directions. It is blowing up. Some people do it for decoration and for fun and celebration. Okay. Well, it's not always obviously for celebration of something as you know way. So let's look at some examples. What does it say? The ball blew up and burst. Okay. So people know when they play football, for example, or any type of sport, it has a ball. And he's saying here in this sentence, then the ball blew up, mainly because a car stepped over it or nail hit S, for example. So it blew up and exploded. Also the fireworks block and in the sky. So the fireworks again exploded, burst sky and made it all. Let, let means it's very colorful and has liked at the car, tires blew up while he was driving. So the man was driving in his car and the car tires, which I liked a car wheels, they again blew up. Maybe because of an accident. Again, maybe because of something pointy or mentally on the street. So it made the car tires versed and blow up. And you notice what flow is in the present, but it's blue in the past, me and E. Okay, so blew up. And yeah, very good. So this is the meaning of this phrasal verb. Here are some questions. You can think about them and answer them in the project section. Have you ever seen anything blow up? What was it and what happens? Okay. What is this thing blew up? Was it a ball? Was it fired works, was the tires, was it something else? Was it had been noon. Okay. What is this thing that blew up? What was it and what happens? Okay. So this is the question part. You can think about them and answer them in the project section. Thank you. 18. Blurt Out: Okay, Welcome everyone to phrasal verb number 17, which is blurt out. Blurt out. What can you see here in the picture? You can see a boy and he has his hands on his mouth. Probably because he said something, you should not have said something important or maybe a secret or maybe a bad word. Okay, he shouldn't have blurted it out. So to blurt out means to say something and to say it probably quickly and without thinking, and it's probably a secret thing. So to blurt out means to say this secret or to say something without thinking. Which obviously isn't the best of things you have to think before you speak. To some examples. Don't build out the surprise party. They have organized a surprise party for someone. And obviously they wanted to be a secret. Because as a surprise and some people in the blood that act so they could the person, and it tells them that there's a surprise party, which is very wrong. So it should be kept as a secret. And therefore people should not blurt out. They should not give away the secret. They should not say this sequence. Very good. I can't trust him. He always blurts out secret. Okay. This is obviously a quality people look for or the search wall in friends, okay? Being able to trust a person. And if a person has blurting out secrets, then you should not trust them. You can't trust them. I find that my friends something important and it's a secret. But then he goes and he blurted out. He blurted out to other people. So that means there's something wrong. He's saying the secret to other people, and therefore, I cannot trust this person. Very good. So this was the phrasal verb. Blurt out. Here are some questions. Okay. Have you ever blurted out something by mistake? By mistake? Has this ever happened? Okay. Have you ever blurted out something by mistake and how did you feel and what was it? And do you know anyone who always blurted out stuff? Give an example. You know, someone who's always spoiling something or saying something shouldn't be saying or saying something without thinking. Or ruining. Surprises also store secrets. Do you know a person like that? Give an example of what happened. Okay, So that's it. These are the questions you can think about them and answer them in the project section. Thank you. 19. Bottle Up: Okay, phrasal verb number 18, which is bottled up, bottom up. Okay. We all know what a bottle is. We put water in it. We can put juice, we can put anything in it. Okay. This is a bottle made out of glass or plastic. But here in this picture, it's not water, it's not juice. We have feelings inside. So how can my feelings be inside that button? And if you look at if you look at the lid is open or shut shut. Disclosed, that means the bottom. Open it. Right. So in other words, if I'm bottling up something, it says if I'm putting my feelings in a bottle and I'm forgetting about my feelings. Okay? Which is wrong, or it depends on the feelings themselves. Okay? But you should try to express your feelings in a better way without the bottling them up. Okay, This causes a lot of psychological problems. Okay? This is what happens for bottom up means to put your feelings in, you know, like in your heart, you just forgetting about how you're putting them as if they are in a bottle, forgetting about them, putting them away. Okay, good. Let's look at some examples. What does it say? You should not bottle up your emotions. Tried to express yourself better. Okay? This is what should happen. A lot of people, the important up their emotions, whatever their emotions, maybe whether they're positive or negative, they just try to bottom up their emotions, put them in a bottle and leave them I forget about. So a person should try to express himself or herself. He was a person of few words. He doesn't speak a lot, right? He didn't cry. And instead, bottled up everything. Again, this is how some people off whenever something bad happens. The they don't speak a lot, they don't cry a lot. Okay. Which is an automatic crying is normal speaking is not. Okay. But instead, these people, the bottom up, everything. Okay. Again, you know, I, you know, it's it's not something bad. You have to respect it, but it does not because they are enduring and signed. But yeah, this is what does happen. Sometimes people think they bought up all their emotions. Very good. So this is the phrasal verb bottle up. And here we have some questions. Has this ever happened to you, right? So have you ever bottled up feelings? What were these feelings that you bottled up? And what was the situation? What happens in this situation that you have felt as if you know, you're just going to bottle up your feelings. You're not going to talk about it. You're not going to express yourself, and so on. Okay? So that's it. These are some questions you can think about them and answer them in the project section. Thank you. 20. Break Into: Okay, Welcome everyone to phrasal verb number 19, which is break in Greek. And what can you see here in the picture? This is a thief, a person who's trying to enter a house that doesn't belong to him to steal things, distinct money, it's still jewelry to stay in. Electronics. Okay. And he is breaking in. Even if it doesn't break a window or it doesn't smash the window to enter, it is still called breaking, even if you don't break anything. Okay. Physical. Fraser felt was called to break. Okay. So he's entering somewhere, he shouldn't be entered to steal something. This is the meaning of this flavor. Let's look at some examples. You could say, the thief was arrested for breaking into their house at night. Okay. This is what some thieves do. They break into houses and at night when everyone is sleeping. So this was arrested, meaning he was put into prison. It was caught by the police on him. Scooter integrals. The best thieves can break into houses without being seen or caught. If this is really the best, best, best, best. These who have a lot of experience. So they break into houses without being seen, without being caught. This is what they do. They can break into houses. Very good. So this is the phrasal verb. Here are some questions. Have you for, if you, if you ever see anyone tried to break into place, what will you do to stop it? Are you going to call the police? Are you going to confront this thief? Are you going to think maybe nothing is happening? What will you do? Has this ever happened to you? And if it does happen, and what will you do to try to stop this if from breaking into a place? Okay, So these are the questions you can think about them and answer them in the project section. Thank you. 21. Break Up: Okay, welcome to phrasal verb number 20, which is Breakup. Breakup. I think this is very easy and a lot of people know it and a lot of people talk about it. And it happens. Most, most people, not everyone, but most people. As you can see in the picture, two people in a relationship, man and a woman. And they used to love each other. But after a while the break up. Again, nothing is physically being broken. But it's as if their hearts are no longer in. The heart, no longer love each other. This is what it means. Also, just like the heart here, the picture of the heart is breaking up, right? So to break up means not to love a person anymore and to separate from this person. Very good. Let's look at some examples. What does it say? After five years of marriage, the couple sadly broke up. Broke off is the same as breakup Paris in the past. Okay. So after five years of marriage, we would manage for five years, the couple the coupled meaning to people. They broke up in a separate because divorce. They no longer love each other. They separated and broke up after many problems. Again, there are some problems. You can solve. Some problems which are too much crossing the red lines. So with this, in this example, they separated and broke up after many continuous and lots of severe, extreme problems. Very good to this as the phrasal verb, breakup, I'm broke up. Here are some questions. Okay. This question is, have you ever broken up with someone? What was the problem? Okay. I know this is more of a personal question, but it has happened to me. It happens to everyone. Okay. So has it ever happened to you that you broke up with someone, someone dear to you? So I'm going to tell you that you are loved, for example. And yeah, what was the problem in this situation? Okay? So here are the questions you can think about them and answer them in the project section. Thank you. 22. Bring Forth : Okay, Welcome everyone to a phrasal verb number 21, which is bringing forth, bring forth. Ring is the verb, fourth is the preposition. And as you can see in the picture, it says, what? Show me, show me. So if I tell someone to bring forth something that's as if I'm asking him to show me something okay. And probably something that I can touch my hands to bring forth. Okay. Let's look at some examples. What does it say? The lawyer was asked to bring forth his evidence. Okay. We will ask this lawyer probably the judge. The judge will ask the lawyers to bring forth is evidence means to produce is evidence, to show him his evidence, to tell him about his evidence. Evidence means what meaning something clear that proves the lawyers point or that the lawyer is right. Okay. Bringing forth these documents, the boss said to his employees. Okay. So again, bring forth something in this case, documents, papers, file stuff that I can touch on my hands. And this is what the boss was saying to the employees. Bring forth the documents. Okay. Show me these documents, produced these documents. Let me have a look at these documents. Okay. So this is the phrasal verb, drink forth. Here are some questions. Okay. Where can you hear someone say to another to bring forth something? Has this ever happened to you? Have you ever heard it? Have you ever seen it? I've ever seen someone say this to someone else, bring forth something. What was the situation, what happened? And so on. You can think about this question and answer it in the project section. Thank you. 23. Buckle Up: Okay, Welcome everyone to phrasal verb numbers 22, which is buckled up. Buckle up. As you can see here in the picture. This is a seat maybe on a claim or in a car. And This is like the seat belt, but you can see the seatbelt. And when you come to sit in this seat, you have to buckle up. Means you have to be tied and you have to connect yourself. Okay? Why? Possibly because it is you're going to do something hard, which is driving or something dangerous. Okay, So to buckle up means to connect yourself and Tiresias. As you can see. Let's look at some examples. What does it say? You must have buckle up when you write the dangerous roller coasters or you might fall. Of course, if you go to the fanfare or the amusement park and you see roller coaster that's going up into the air and it's very fast and it's very dangerous. You have to buckle up. Okay. You have to connect yourself to the seat. Okay. So that's, you know, God forbid you don't fall. And what else, please buckle up. The Uber driver told his passengers upon entry, Uber drivers, Uber driver that drives his car like a vaccine. And the pastures entered his car and he told him, he told them, please backup. So please attach yourself to the seat. Please connect yourself to the seat. Please tie or self, so that you are safe and there are no problems and everything is okay. So that's it. This is the phrasal verb. Here we have some questions. Have you ever told anyone to buckle up? What was the situation? Has this ever happened to you that you told someone to block an up? Maybe your kids, maybe if you have children, maybe when you're doing something dangerous, what was the situation in which you told someone to buckle up? Okay, you can think about this question and you can answer it in the project section. Thank you. 24. Brighten Up: Okay, Hi and welcome back everyone to phrasal verbs. This is phrasal verb number 23, which is brighten up. Brighten up. What can you see here in the picture? You can see the sky and there are some clouds, but it's not going to renew. It looks as if it's very bright. So the sky is blue, probably sunny. It's all bright. Okay, So to brighten up, something means to add light and to add colors, and also to add life to something. Okay, like to brighten up a person's mood to the right and up room, to brighten up the walls and so on. Meaning knife that colored light to something. Let's look at some examples. What does it say? It, for example, going to the circus, really brighten up the voice. The voice had an old Monday and go into the circus, really brightened up his days. So that means an added life. He was happy. He enjoyed his time at the circus. You need to add more colors to brighten up the room. Okay. Some people went through decorating rooms, especially if they are kids. You'd like to add a lot of colors to brighten up the room and the atmosphere to make it very colorful. After two days of rain, the sun finally came out, brightened up the sky. When it is raining. When it was raining for today's, obviously, there was no sun. There were clouds and it was dark and gloomy, and the clouds will go away. After two days of rain, the sun finally came out and right and up the sky. So this is the meaning of this phrase of verb, which is very easy to brighten up. And now this is the questions part. I could ask you, for example, what brightens up your mood or what brightens up your day? Okay? You can think about this question and you can answer it in the project section. Thank you. 25. Bring Out: Welcome back everyone to phrasal verb number 24, which is bring out, bring out. What can you see here in the picture it says new release. New release. So something that's new, something is being released and it is new. Okay, So to bring out something means you're producing something new, could be a new book and new novel and new CD, a new film. Okay? So someone is bringing out something that means he or she is producing something new for everyone to read or to enjoy or to listen to. And so on, ran out. Let's look at some examples. What does it say here? A new album was brought out in the stores. Now brought out obviously is the past tense or the past tense form of bring out. Okay, so there's a singer and he brought out a new album. And this new album was brought out in the stores last week, for example. You could say also the famous author would bring out his latest novel next month. A lot of authors they like to produce and bring out novels. Maybe every year, every two years, every three years. So this author, for example, it's bringing out his novel next month. Very good. So this is the meaning of this phrasal verbs. Bring out. Here are some questions. What type of book would you like to bring out if you were a famous author? This is more of a creative out of the box question. Imagine if you were an author or a famous writer. What type of book would you like to bring out? What type of book would you like to write about? Is it going to be a comedy, history, biography, hotter, adventure, science-fiction? Okay, imagine, imagine if you are an author and you would like to bring out a certain type of book. What type of book? A? New book B. Okay, you can think about this question and you can answer it in the project section. Thank you. 26. Bring Up: Okay, Welcome everyone to phrasal verb numbers 25, which is bring up, bring up. We took, bring out. And now we have bring up. What can you see here in the picture? There are two speech bubbles. And usually speech. Speech bubbles means what means that people are talking. Okay? So we have a person to the right talking to the person on the left. And they could talk about many different things. And when they are talking about many different things, something could be brought up or bring to bring up something means to mention something, to talk about something. Just like as we can see here in the picture. There are speech bubbles meaning that people are talking about something and they brought up something, they mentioned something. Let's look at some examples. What does it say here? Yesterday's match was brought up in our conversation. I'm having a conversation with my friends, for example, was talking about many different things. And suddenly yesterday's match was brought up. That means yesterday's match. The football match, for example. It was brought up, it was mentioned in our conversation. Okay. Good. I'm sorry to bring this up now, but I won't be able to attend the event. This is somebody talking to someone else, maybe a friend or a boss at work. And he saying what? I'm sorry to bring this up now. I'm sorry to mention this. Now. Maybe it's a little bit late, but he's saying what I'm sorry to mention to bring this up now, but I won't be able to attend the event. Okay, so this is a phrasal verb, bring up, don't confuse between it and the previous one which we took in the last lesson, which is bring out. Okay, here are some questions. For example, when you are with your friends or family, what topic is always brought up? For example, we mean when I'm with my friends, sometimes we like to talk about movies about you. You are with your friends and family. What topic is always brought up? Well, there's a topic that you always like to talk about. The two always mentioned. That is always brought up. Okay, think about this and you can answer this question and you can find it in the project section. Thank you. 27. Brush Off: Okay, Welcome everyone to phrasal verb number 26, which is brush of brush. This is a man. And what is he doing to a shoulder? Imagine if some of his hair is falling on his shoulder. Okay. What does he do? He's going to brush off this hair. Right? That means what? He's going to try to make it go away or tried to make it leave. Okay. The same thing could be mentioned here, but it's regarding people. If I am brushing off a person, that means I am ignoring this button. I want him to leave. I don't want to talk to him. I am deliberately not answering his call. For example, I am brushing this person of it just like this button until in the picture, he's brushing off someone, meaning what he's ignoring someone is not listening, doesn't want to, it doesn't care about somebody. For example. This is from the picture here we have some examples. You could say, the new manager always brushed off an appliance, which was weird. So managers, they all say the customer is always right. So they really cared about clients. Write what's here in this sentence. This is what the new manager brushed off an OEM clients. So it doesn't care about annoying clients, he ignores them. It doesn't really pay attention to what they are saying. He crushes them off, meaning he ignores them. Avoid simply brushed off the bad comments that were said about him. This is also a good attitude, a good behavior, to always brush off the bat comments, to always ignore the bad things that are being said about, okay, Ignore it doesn't, it's not going to help. All right, so this is what the boy was doing. He's brushing off bad comments, meaning he is ignoring it. He's not paying attention to it. He simply doesn't care. That are good too. This is the phrasal verb, rush off. Here are some questions. What is something that you always push off? Something that you always ignore or you don't really care about, or you don't pay attention to something that you always brush off. Okay, you can think about this question and answer it in the project section. Thank you. 28. Bucket Down: Okay, Welcome everyone to phrasal verb number 27, which is bucket. Bucket down. Very easy. I think this is very easy. What can you see here in the picture? You can see rain, a lot of rain. A lot of rain falling down from the sky. Okay. So instead of seeing it is raining, you could see it is bucketing down. That means there's a lot of rain coming down from the sky. Okay, because imagine if you have a bucket, all the bucket will be filled with water. So it is bucketing down, meaning it is raining. Here are some examples. You could say, it is raining cats and dogs. Rain is really bucketing down. Raining cats and dogs. Again, this is another expression. It doesn't mean that cats, real cats or dogs are coming down from the sky. It simply means that it is bucketing down or that it is raining, very heavily. Raining cats and dogs. This is an expression and the phrasal verb is pocketing down, meaning it is raining very, very heavily. A good. Here are some questions. When was the last time it's pocketed down? What happens? Depending on where you live? Does it drain a lot? Is it sunny aloft? Okay. So when was the last time it pocketed down? When was the last time it was raining? Very, very heavily. Okay. What happened? Did you have work? Did you stay in what it's called and so on. You can explain what happened in this question, Okay? So this is a question. You can think about it and answer it in the project section. Thank you. 29. Bulk Up: Okay, Welcome everyone to phrasal verb number 28, which is bulk up while cup. Paul is the verb, up is the preposition. And what can you see here in the picture? Looks like a very strong man at the gym. And he's trying to bulk up. So it's a bulk up in this picture means to gain a lot of Muslim or again, a lot of mass to be bigger. Okay? So to bulk up means to be bigger. Just like this person here, he's trying to bulk up and gain a lot of muscles at the gym. Very good. Let's look at some examples for does it say going to the gym has really helped him bulk up? This is what a lot of people do. They go to the gym to gain out of muscle and lots of mass to be stronger, to be fitter, and so on. Johnson, John hasn't been exercising. So you can notice that he has bulked up some fat. Now this is another use of the word bulk up. He hasn't bulked up muscle. He has bulked up fat because he hasn't been exercising. Okay. So bulk up just needs to be bigger in this case because of fat, not because of muscles. Very good. So this is the meaning of the word or the phrase verb, Paul cup. How about this question? You can think about it. How can a person balk at the gym? Has this ever happened to you that you bulk up at the gym? How was it and how did you woke up at the gym? Okay. So you can think about this question and answer it in the project section. Thank you. 30. Bump Into: Okay, Welcome everyone to phrasal verb number 29, which is bump into, bump into. And as you can see here in the picture, I have two people and they are saying hi to each other or they just met each other. So they're shaking their hands. They're happy to see each other. And they are happy to see each other, right? They're smiling, they're shaking their hands, saying hi to each other. Okay. So it seems as if look at the person on the right, it seems that if he didn't really know he was going to see this person, right? So if I bump into someone, that means I saw someone on, I met someone by chance. By luck. It wasn't meant to happen. It just happens. I was at somewhere and suddenly I bumped into a person. That means I saw him by chance, by luck. Okay. I hadn't formed him. I haven't texted him. I wasn't planning to meet him, but I met him by chance or by accident. Just like these two people here, they bumped into each other. They saw each other by chance. Very good. Here are some examples. You could say, whilst at the mall, Samantha bumped into her childhood friend. So while she was at the mall, Samantha, that's the name of a girl. She bumped into her childhood friend. Now, what's her childhood friend? Maybe she hasn't seen her for some time, but she just bumped into her by chance, by mistake. Very good. I was walking down the street the other day when I bumped into an old college friend. I think this happens to so many people, happens to me, it happens to everyone else. You could be walking somewhere just like this person here in the street. And he bumped he or she bumped into an old friend from university or from college. Okay. It always happens that you see people in random places and you say hi and ask about their life. And you say hopefully we can meet up again soon and all of this stuff. Very good. How about the questions? We're done? When did you last bumped into a friend? I'm asking about the place and the time. It wasn't just that you bumped into a friend. And when was the last time you bumped into someone you haven't seen? For a long time? Okay. Imagine and think back. Please sort of time that you bumped into someone that you hadn't seen for years maybe. Okay. When was this time? What happened? You can think about this question and answer it in the project section. Thank you. 31. Burn Down: Okay, Welcome everyone to phrasal verb number 30, which is burden down, burn down. Burn is the verb, down is the preposition. And as you can see here in the picture, I see fire. Fire. And what does the fire to? Fire destroys everything. Okay. It turns everything to ash, the black material. Okay? So if I'm burning down something, that means I'm completely destroying it. I'm completely bringing it down or burning it down to the ground. Okay. And this usually happens in fires. So for example, the whole building was burned down to the ground in the glaze. Glaze is another name for fire. And this is obviously a very bad accidents because the whole building could be a big building, could be 3, 4, 5, ten floors for example. And the whole building was burned down to the ground. So it's all of it was destroyed because of the fired altered and ash. It's all became dust and, and, and destroyed materials, debris. Very good. So this is the meaning of burden down. Here are some questions you can think about them. Have you ever gone something down by mistake? What was it? Okay. Maybe this hasn't happened to you, but it usually happens with children that they sometimes destroy something by mistake and that's why they shouldn't play with fire. Okay. So has it ever happened to you as it ever happen to you as a child? Have you ever seen this happen? Somebody burn something down by mistake? What was the situation and what happens? You can think about this question and answer it in the project section. Thank you. 32. Burn Out: Okay, Welcome back everyone to phrasal verb number 31, which is burnout. Burnout. Okay, Now don't confuse this one with the previous one which was burned down. Burn out. Burden is the verb, out is the preposition. And what can you see him in the picture? You can see a man sitting at a laptop or is completely tired. He's exhausted. He even has a cup of coffee probably. Okay. And the coffee gives them energy. Right? But does he look as if he's energetic here? No, he is completely burned out. That means what? He's lost all his style. He's exhausted, he's given up. This usually happens when people have been working for so long. Examples, the new employee worked hard for three months. But eventually celt burns out. This happens sometimes people are very excited at the beginning and it's usually there's a rush on energy and everything. But eventually this new employee, he burned out, he felt burnt out community felt it was too much to exhausting. And he gave up and he lost all of the enthusiasm and the energy he burns out. Just like when we burn fuel for a car or we burn patron for a car. Right? He lost his own field, so he burned out. After running for 30 minutes. I felt completely burnt out. This usually happens, of course, if you've been doing exercise for a long time, in this case, 30 minutes of running course, you will feel completely burnt out at the end. Good. So these were the examples and here we have questions. You question could ask you, Have you ever felt burned out? What was the situation? Think about a situation in which you felt as if you had lost all your energy, all your enthusiasm, felt completely burnt out. What was this situation? You can think about this question and answer it in the project section. Thank you. 33. Burst Into: Okay, Welcome everyone to phrasal verb number 32, which is burst into flames, okay, or pushed into. And burst, of course is the verb. Into is the preposition and flames. Flames mean, as you can see it in the picture. These are fireworks. Fireworks or fire. And if something is bursting into flames, that means it's turning into fire. And usually this is something I get something negative. Something burst into flames. That means the turnaround at, you know, it became hot suddenly and they returned, read and turned into fire. Okay, very good. Some examples, you could say what? The car's wheels burst into flames. This happens sometimes with some cars. If the car wheels are not, they're not strong enough or the burst. So they turn into water and the fire because a lot of the result of smoke and then don't need the burst, burst into flames because of the friction and all this stuff. You could also say sparks came out of the electric socket and then it burst into smoke. The electric socket burst into smoke. This usually happens also sometimes when people play with the electric socket or play with electricity or put water on it. This results in smoke being washed out. So obviously from these examples, something is bursting into flames or bursting into fire or bursting into smoke. All of these are very negative things. Good, and now we have some questions. What does it say? Have you ever seen anything burst into flames? What was it? What was this thing that you saw with your own eyes? It was bursting into flames. What was it? You can describe this situation. Think about this question and answer it in the project section. Thank you very much. 34. Buzz Off: Okay, Welcome everyone to phrasal verb number 33, which is buzz off, puzzle off. And the word is the verb, up is the preposition. The word sounds like, sound that the B or the fly does. Like this, right? So if I tell someone to buzz off, It's as if I'm comparing them tough lie or be that is annoying. And I want them to stay away. As you can see it in the picture, says stay awake. So if I tell someone to buzz off is because they're becoming annoying or I don't want them to be there so that the buzz off means go away, stay away from me, go somewhere else. I was off, which is a very interesting and funny phrasal verb. Here are some examples. The man told the beggar in the street to pass off. Some people do that. Seemed beggars, beggars of people who ask for money in the street and dismantle them to buzz off. Whenever I'm on the phone and someone tries to talk to me, I always signal that person to buzz off. This happens all the time to be on the phone talking to someone. And at the same time there's someone beside you trying to talk to you. So you can't do both at the same time. So I have to tell him to pass off to them. Sick signaling for that person to buzz off the stairway, going to go to this is the meaning of us off. Here are some questions. Have you ever told anyone to buzz off? Try to think if you ever told any multiples of I'm sure you have. We all do this. And has anyone ever told you before, suppose off. It has happened to me. It happens. It happens at times. So has this ever happened to you that you told them into those off and has anyone ever told you before? Suppose off. Okay, what was the situation? You can think about this question and answer it in the project section. Thank you. 35. Call Off: Okay, Welcome everyone to phrasal verb number 34, which is Karloff, cutoff. Okay, Call is the verb, the preposition. And as you can see in the picture, it says cancelled. So the theories of a cutoff, if something is called off, that means it was cancelled. To call off something. That means you're canceling something, something important, something and event. But for some reason you just had to call it off, you had to cancel it or you stopped it. For example, here, what does it say? The wedding was called off at the last minute. Some people do this. The wedding was called off. This, you know, the you know, she changed her mind or the groom changed his mind. So something happened. There was a problem and it had to be canceled or caught off. Our trip had to be called off because of unexpected dream. This happens all the time. You can be planning for certain trip or something that's fantastic. But because of certain circumstances, the train sorry, the trip had to be called off in this case because of unexpected drain. There's no Using going obviously, so we just have to stay at home. We're going to call it off, call this trip. That you go to the pseudo meaning of off and heat are questions. Have you ever called off something? What was the reason? Try and think back to something that you called off that you cancel it before. What was this thing called offhand? Why why did you do it? What was the reason? You can think about this question and answer it in the project section. Thank you. 36. Calm Down: Okay, Welcome everyone to phasor valid number 35, which has come down come down now because I have Scottish roots, so I say cam. Okay, But if I was English and say Come, gave a, both are correct, can come down. And the L is silent. The L side, so I don't pronounce the end. Okay. So it's a cam down, as you can see here in the picture. This is a man and he's practicing yoga. Okay. He's breathing in, breathing out. Maybe he was angry and now is feeling okay. He is at peace, is quiet, resting his relaxing x. And so if I enter someone to come down, it's because I want them to be like that. If it is too angry inhibitors, too nervous, maybe they're thinking too much. Okay, maybe they are too active. So I tell them to come down. Here, we have some examples. I could tell someone. Or in the sentence it says what? You have to come down. The problem will be solved. The mother told her child, this is what mothers do. You know, they're very reassuring. And she told her son to come down. Our bosses, an angry man. And when someone tells him to come down, he gets even angered. A lot of people are like that when you turn that the cam them, it's actually the complete opposite. He gets even angry. Just like the boss is an angry person. And someone tells him to come down, even gets more accurate records. So this is the meaning of Canada. Down. Here are some questions. What does it say? What helps you? Can them if you are angry or if you're nervous, or if your mind is racing, or if you are busy doing something. What helps you to calm down? Some people, they come down by living in and out, or by drinking water or the boy standing up or by moving, or by relaxing or going to a massage place to get a massage. Okay, how about you? What's helps you come down? You can think about this question and answer it and answer it in the project section. Thank you. 37. Carry On : Welcome everyone to phrasal verb number 36, which is carry on, carry on carriers. The verb on is that requisition. And as you can see it in the picture, it means continue. It doesn't mean that I'm going to carry something on my shoulders. It simply means that I'm going to continue doing something. So I had stopped for some reason and now I'm going to carry on, going to continue doing this same thing again. Now examples, what does it say here? Carry on. The judge told the lawyer the lawyer or speaking, and then he was interrupted. The judge told him to carry on to continue speak. I stopped my studying, took a break for an hour and then carried on study. This is what normal people don't anonymous students do. This person studying and then he stopped, took a break, and then continued study. Carried on study. Okay. So this is the fruit of her carry-on and you can use it almost with anything, any process, any step, any plan that you continue doing. Very good. And here we have questions. When doing a task. Are you the person who likes to take breaks and carry on after awhile? Give an example. Some people like to do this tap for, some, some people like to do the thing or the chore or the job from start to finish. And they don't stop. And other people they like to take breaks so that they can carry on later. So which person are you? Are you the first person or the second one can give an example if you knew indeed take breaks and then carry on. Okay, so you can think about this question and you can answer it in the project section. Thank you. 38. Carry Out: Okay. Welcome everyone to face with odd number 37, which is carry out. Carry out. Okay. Which is different from carry on. Carry on means to continue. But this is carry out carriers. The verb out is the preposition, and as you can see here in the picture, I have a person and this person is ticking certain things, certain boxes, probably for things that he must do. This is the word. So if I'm cutting out something, that means basically I'm doing something, I'm Performance something, I'm acting out something. Okay. I have to do. I have a certain job or I have a certain responsibility or certain chore. And I'm carrying out this thing while I'm doing it basically. Okay? So this is the meaning here we have examples. I could say the task was hard, but the team managed to carry it out. Israel here, right here, as I said, we have a task. That's another word for a job, or responsibility or something important to do or chore. So the task was hard, but the team managed, carry it out. The team managed to perform this task that he managed to do with this task. A young boy who was able to carry out his house chores. Chores again, is another word for a task or job or responsibility or something he or she must do. So the young boy in this case was able to carry out his house chores. These house chores could be cleaning his desk or cleaning his room, or making his bed or washing his car, for example, if he has a card or whatever the house chores maybe. Okay. So the young boy was able to carry out is how storage means he was able to perform it and do it. And we go, This is the meaning and how? Now here you have some questions. What is the most difficult task you have had to carry out in your life? Think about all your life now. Think about the thing that was very, very difficult, very difficult task. Something that was very hard, very difficult, very challenging. But you still managed to carry it out. What was this difficult and challenging thing? You can think about this question and you can answer it in the project section. Thank you. 39. Cast Aside : Okay, Welcome everyone to phrasal verb number 38, which is cast aside, cast aside casters. The verb assigned is the preposition phrasal verb cast aside. And as you can see here in the picture, there's a group of people on the left. And they are casting aside the one on the right. So to cast aside means what means to push away? To push outside, to keep something outside of the group. Okay. To cast it aside. So it's not included. It is not part of his cast. Something aside that are good. Let's look at some examples. What does it say? The boy who was bullied and cast aside. Obviously this is something negative because the boy was bullied. It was mistreated by his colleagues, for example, at work or at school obviously, and she was cast aside. People did not want to be with him, so the excluded him. Again, something which is very, very bad. You have to cast any negative thoughts aside and take the next step. This is a good thing because you have to cast all the negative thoughts aside so you have to keep all of the negative thoughts outside that you're going playing outside of your mind. Push them all away, put them all outside. Then you have to take f to think positively and take the next step. Very good. So these were examples for cast aside. Here we have some questions. Have you ever felt cast aside? What was the situation? Have you ever felt alone as if you felt he wasn't included in a group? You would have a little bit different. You are cast aside. What was the situation? You can think about this question and answered it in the project section. Thank you. 40. Catch Up With: Okay, Welcome everyone to phrasal verb number 39, which is catch up with, catch up with. As you can see here in the picture, there's a boy on the left and he's trying to catch up with the children in front of him. So he's trying to follow he's trying to be on the same level as and this could be for anything. It could be an erase, and it could be studying to try and catch up with that. Some people ahead of me and something. And I want to be on the same level. Has these people just like this boy here. Very good. So let's look at some examples. What does it say? I need to catch up with my friend. I haven't seen him for ages. I need to catch up with my friend. That means because I haven't seen him for a long time. And he's probably there's a lot going on. There's a lot of new updates and new advances in his life. My friend, I found life. And that's why I need to catch up with the money to be on the same level as my friend, I need to know what's going on in his life. And could also say I need to catch up with my house chores. I have guests coming tomorrow. Okay. Again, I have some household chores, things that I need to do at home, cleaning, washing, dishes, tidy, and all of the stuff that I've been keeping assigned or I haven't done for a long time. So I have to catch up. I need to follow and need to be better and it advance. Okay. I need to catch up with these house chores. Why? Because I have guests coming tomorrow. But a good two. These were some examples for catch up with. And now we have some questions. What does it say? What is a series? A series as like in a movie series or TV series that you would love to catch up with. Some people like to watch a lot of series. They don't have enough time. So that's why they need to catch up with these citizen. Who was a friend you need to catch up with. Okay? So you can think about the friend that you need to catch up with because you haven't seen in a long time. And also about the TV series, for example, that you need to catch up with. You need to get updated with this series. Okay, So that's it. These are some questions and you can think about them and answer them in the project section. Thank you. 41. Cater For: Okay, Welcome everyone to phrasal verb number 40, which is catered for cater for what can you see here in the picture? I can see some chefs or caterers. And they are providing food for children in this case, but it doesn't have to be for children. Could be in a hotel. It could be an unopened the faith and the catering services, the catering services, the group of people that provide food. Okay. So these people are catering for the children or their catering for the people in that means they are providing foot. Very good. Let's look at some examples. Lots of chefs were hired to cater for today's event. We have a certain event. It could be a party, you could be a celebration, could be a wedding, could be somebody's leaving the ACA compliant party or goodbyes, farewells and creation. So chefs were hired to cater to provide the foot. But here's the thing cater for. It doesn't have to be food. Could be anything to provide, something like this. In the next example, what does it say? In any given business have to cater for your clients in ways that suit them. This is a business and it's not a food business, it fits any type of business. You, as a person working gary have to cater to your clients. That means you have to provide your clients whatever suits them. It doesn't it doesn't necessarily have to be food. Okay. You just have to cater for them. This is the phrase, meaning after, provide them with whichever. Good. This was the phrasal verb. And here we have some questions. How do you cater for your guests? Or how do you get those four bytes? Imagine you're hosting an event, for example, at home, already have a business and you're hosting or you have a business and you have certain clients. So how do you how would you caters for these guests or how would you cater for these clients? What would you do? Can think about this question and answer it in the project section. Thank you. 42. Charge Up: Okay, Welcome everyone to phrasal verb number 41. Very easy. Charge up, charge up. As you can notice, charge is the verb and obviously preposition, phrasal verb charged up. And as you can see it in the picture, this is a battery. Batteries. That is what a battery that is charging up. So it's getting more energy. It has more power to charge up. Very easy phrasal verb. Some examples, I feel so charged up when I drink fizzy drinks. Some people like to drink fizzy drinks. It's Pepsi Cola or whatever. And it gives them energy. That's the point, right, gives them energy. So the fields so charged. The team was so charged up and adamant to end the match. And the company. We have a team, maybe football for something simple game and we have a football team. And team was charged up and had so much energy. And it was adamant mean it was sure it was going to win the match and it was also going to win the cup. So it was charged up. There was, there was celebrating and they were shouting and screaming. They were so enthusiastic, so excited, so energetic. A good, these were some examples. Here are some questions. What charges you up? When you are feeling lazy? We all get lazy. We all feel as a fetal want to do anything. But sometimes we still have to do stuff. So what charges you up when you feel lazy for charges you up when you feel as if you don't want to do anything, you don't want to crowd, you don't want to. But I think what's usually charges you are visited. Fizzy drink is watching something, is it relaxing? What is it exactly? Think about this question. Has it in the project section. Thank you. 43. Charge With: Okay, Welcome everyone to phase a verb number 42, which is charge with charge. With charge is the verb with a preposition and charged with the phrasal verb. Now we've taken charge up, charge up, meaning to get more energy, but charged with, as you can see it in the picture, a lot of people are pointing their fingers at somebody. Now when people point their fingers at someone, that means they're accusing this person of something and usually accusing a person of something bad. So he is charged with this bad thing means what? He's accused of. Something that, for example, you could say, the innocent shop owner was charged with not paying his taxes. Okay? The police, for example, went to the shop owner and he said, We are charging you with not paying your taxes. You hey, he's innocent. Okay. But this is what happened. He was accused of not paying his taxes on the money that is supposed to pay. Let's see who's innocent. And he was wrongly charged or wrongly accused, charged with something that he didn't commit. Example 2, we watch the film yesterday in which an innocent man was charged with murdering two elderly people. See this a lot in films. And in real life, some people are starched, are charged with something bad, just like this NSF man in the film. He was charged with murdering or killing to hold people to elderly means to want this what he was charged with that meaning that the police told them you are guilty. But he was not Kinsey, he was innocent. Very good. So these were some examples for charged with some questions. Have you ever seen anyone be charged with anything? Have you ever seen this not a good situation obviously to be charged with anything? What sometimes happens as you have you seen it on the phone? I've seen it in real life. What happens? You can think about this question and describe it and answer it in the project section. Thank you. 44. Chase Down: Okay, Welcome everyone to phrasal verb number 43, which is chase down. Jason's. The verb noun is the preposition phrase and verb chase down. And what can you see here in the picture? There's a man, looks like a soldier maybe or a hunter, and he's got his gun and it's got a stalk right under prepared to chase somebody down. This route to chase down means to hunt or to follow, or to try and catch, trike and try and find and catch some. And it's usually because somebody did something bad to chase down the thief, to chase down somebody who did something that I bought some examples. What does it say here? If the police chase down the criminal and finally caught him, okay, the police obviously are the good guys and they're chasing down the criminal. He did something bad. And they finally cotton. When you go hunting, it is best to have a dog with you that can chase down that. If you're hunting for I don't know, it's every baby, rabbits, for example, or something. And this is, it's best to have a dog with you to chase down this cult of people do that when they go. Okay, so this is the phrasal verb to chase down. We have some questions here. What does it say? Have you ever seen anyone chase down another in the street? Has this ever happened? Have you seen this happen in the street to people chasing down each other or somebody chasing down another person. Described the situation. You can think about this question and answer it in the project section. Thank you. 45. Cheat On: Okay, Welcome everyone to phrasal verb number 44, which is chiton. Cheat on the cheetah's, the verb honest, the preposition phrasal verb cheats on. How many people can you see here in the pictures? I see three people, two boys or two men, and one girl. And the one, and the one on the right is shocked. I was shocked because his wife, for example, she cheated on him with another guy. Okay. So to cheat on him, not to be faithful, to be loyal to your husband, okay? Or not to be loyal to the one you are relationship with it. So obviously this woman, she doing something very bad. And so the man on the left, he's doing something that event. In a marriage or any kind of relationship. You have to be faithful, you have to be loaded. Or cheating, of course, is very bad. Excellent. How about some examples? What does it say here? Cheating on your husband or wife is a despicable behavior. The speaker, that means very, very, very, very bad. Okay, It's, it's disgusting. Okay. So when you do this, when you cheat on your husband or my wife, this is a very bad behavior, of course, as we said, manage should be strong, relationship should be faithful and of loyalty, and all of this stuff. Very good, very simple phrasal verb. Here we have some questions. And yeah, what does it say? What is the reason people cheat on their husbands and wives? This is a very deep topic. A lot of people tried to give themselves excuses. They tried to think that what they're doing is justified by cheating on their husbands or otherwise. Okay, so what are some of these reasons that people say? Okay, you can think about this question and answers in the project section. Thank you. 46. Check In: Okay, Welcome everyone to phrasal verb number 45, which is check-in. Very easy check-in. And what can what can you see here in the picture? This is a picture of a reception desk. You can see the table on the desk and even has the pen that you drink more, you press on the painting thing. Okay, this is when you've reached a reception at a hotel, for example. What do you do usually check in. Okay, so to check in means to announce, have arrived, to announce that you are about to enter this place. It could be for a hotel, for an airport when you go, when you go to check in on to a plane. Okay? So this is called to check if which could be used as a verb, phrase of verb and could also be used as a noun. That are good. Some examples, what does it say here? Yes, the first one has the noun, the check-in in this hotel is at 12:00 PM. This is when you check into the hotel that things work. This is when you're allowed to enter the hotel or center, usual. Okay. My flight leaves at 04:00 PM. But the check-in It's two hours before that. Time to check in onto the plane or onto this flight is two hours before the flight leaves. For the thin lips. This usually happens with with flight and we have to check in very early. Okay, so here, as we said, check-in is used as a noun, but you can use it also as a phrasal verb. To check. You have to check in to our early into the hotel or on the flight. Very good. Very easy. I think it will have some questions. What does it say? When do you usually check in to a fight? Okay. When you'd like to check in late, some people they like to risk and keep it at the end. Some people a little bit early to do like to check in early or late again. Okay. Are you the type of person who doesn't mind? Maybe sometimes your first class, you can be able to late or VIP for example, very important person. Okay, So do you like to check in early or late whether it's on a flight or on a plane or on in our tech. Okay. So you think you could think about these questions and answer them in the project section. Thank you. 47. Check Out: Welcome everyone to phrasal verb number 46, checkout, which are sorted related to the one we took in the last lesson. Check in. Okay? So check in is when you enter and share counters when you leave, when you announce that you're going to live. So here again we see a man at the reception desk and two for the hotel checkout. And he's announcing that he's going to leave. Maybe you might be an extra bill. Maybe he's going to give his keys back. You just want to give a review? Okay. We're just going to leave a tip. For example. He is checking out his leaf. Are easy. Some examples. What does it say? If our hotel room checkout is at 4 PM, we will leave them. Okay. And every hotel specifies a certain checkout time. That means urine. You have to leave. At that time. You can't stay any minute longer or you will be charged for the next night. Okay. So the checkout, for example, for this hotel room was at four PM. So you have to leave them. Very good, very easy. This was the phrasal verb checkout, and here we have some questions. Do you prefer to checkout in the afternoon or at night? Most places actually check out is in the afternoon. But some some places they prolong this checkout time so they can stare at it longer. So which is it for you? Which do you prefer? Preferred checkout in the afternoon or at night? You can think about this question and answer it in the project section. Thank you. 48. Check Off: Okay, Welcome everyone to phrasal verb number 47, which is checkoff. Checkoff. As you can see here. I have a picture of a checklist, 12345, different things. And this person is checking off three out of these five things. Is we pulled us checkoff mean it means what he's putting a tick because he or she has done this task, he or she has finished this task. Okay. He's checking it off. Meaning what is done if he's finished, he's accomplished it. Instead has 45. This is a very important thing to have for all of us to have a checklist, even if it's just in our mind, but we need to check off certain things to know what I have to do. Yeah, You know what I've done and to know to know how much left-half I got to do. Good. I've got some examples. What does it say here? I have so many things to do today. I have lots of stuff to check off my to-do list. So I've got lots of stuff to checkoff. Lots of tasks would be five tasks, 67, 10, 20. Depends on the person and how busy he or she is. Okay, after successfully graduating, I can finally check University of minus two. What does that mean? This means that this person for so if so many vote for so it for so long or for so many years, he wanted to graduate. And he started maybe for two years, three years, four years, five years, whatever. Finally, after he graduated or after she graduated, they checked off this university from the list. In other words, what he finished or she finished university and it's no longer on their to-do list. They have other things now they can focus on. Very good. This was the meaningful some examples for checkoff. Here we have some questions. What is the latest thing you accomplished and managed to check off from your list? Okay. I mean, I I mean, the latest thing, What's the most recent thing is you have accomplished in your life and he managed to check it off from your list? Life? I don't know. It could be 2030, 40 years old, even if you're 50 or 40 or older. We are always accomplishing things. We're always trying to achieve things in our life. Okay? So what is the most recent thing that you achieved? What is the most recent thing you checked off from your list? Okay, you can think about this question and answering it in the project section. Thank you. 49. Thanks + Project: Right, So that's it, everyone. Thank you very much. I hope you enjoyed this class. Don't forget to go into the project section and you will find the worksheets on the phrasal verbs. You can answer these worksheets and upload them again in the project section. If you like this class, then please give it a like, please give it a review and follow me for more classes. Thank you very much.