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6 Phrasal Verbs with HANG: hang on, hang up, hang out… | go out with là gì

6 Phrasal Verbs with HANG: hang on, hang up, hang out…

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In this useful vocabulary lesson, you’ll learn six phrasal verbs which use the word “hang”. These include “hang on”, “hang up”, “hang out”, “hang around”, “hang in”, and “hang on someone’s every word”. These are common expressions used frequently by native English speakers. Watch this video now, and take a step towards more natural English. https://www.engvid.com/6phrasalverbshang/

TRANSCRIPT

Hey, everyone. I’m Alex. Thanks for clicking, and welcome to this lesson on “Expressions with ‘HANG'”. Today, we will be looking at one, two, three, four, five, six different expressions that all use the word “hang” in some way. I hope some of them will be familiar, and some of them will be new to you guys.

So, first up: “Hang on”. The sentence says: “Could you hang on a minute?” When we see “a minute”, “hang on”, clearly, we see this means to wait. Okay? So, “to hang on” means to wait. Generally, we use “hang on” in the imperative form, which means we give a command. So, if you’re listening to a person tell a story and you want to say: “Whoa, whoa, whoa. Hang on, hang on. Wait, wait, wait”, also kind of like “stop” in this situation… And if your friends are running away, and you’re like: “Whoa. Hang on, hang on a minute. Hang on a minute.” Okay? So, this means wait. And usually it’s given in a command form. Okay?

Next up we have: “Hang up”. So, the sentences here say: “Did you hang up the phone?”, “He hung up on me.” So, “to hang up” generally… All the time, actually, we use it to refer to ending a phone call and clicking the end button. Okay? So, “to hang up” is to end a phone call. And the important part here is to know you can use the preposition “on” if someone hangs up on you. So, if I say: “He hung up on me”, that means he ended the phone call. Now, usually this is because the other person was angry or upset at you, so: “I can’t believe he hung up on me.”, “I can’t believe she hung up on me.” Okay?

Next one is: “Hang out”. So: “Do you want to hang out this weekend?” If you watch a lot of movies or if you listen to music, anything related to pop culture, you have probably heard this a lot, TV shows as well, and “to hang out” just means to spend time. Okay? So, you hang out with your friends on the weekends. And hanging out means not doing anything in particular, but just spending time with your friends. So, you can hang out at someone’s house, you can hang out at a coffee shop. So, just hang out. Spend time together in a casual situation. Okay?

The next one is: “To hang around”. So: “We’re hanging around the mall.” So, you’re talking on the phone, and your friend calls you and says: “Hey, where are you? We’re looking for you.” And you say: “Oh, we’re just hanging around the mall.” So, “hang around” you might think has a very similar meaning to “hang out” because you are spending time, but “hang around” means you’re spending time usually in one specific area, and usually it’s because you’re wasting time and waiting for something else to happen. So, it does mean to spend time in an area. Now, again, as I mentioned, usually you’re waiting for something else to happen when you’re hanging around. So, you know, if you tell your friends: “Just hang around here for five minutes. Just spend some time, kill the time here. Okay? And I will be back. Just hang around this area.”

Next is: “To hang in”. And this is one that we definitely most often use in a command form as well, imperative form. So: “Hang in (there) just a little longer.” You’ll notice I put the term… The word “there” in parenthesis, in brackets, and this is because we often use this with “hang in”. So, if I say: “Hang in there”, this means… Well, it means to don’t give up, keep surviving, keep fighting. So, “to hang in” means to continue, or to survive, or to not give up. So, if you’re watching a mixed martial arts fight, for example, and one of the fighters in the fight, you know, you don’t expect him to win and you say: “Wow, it’s round three. He has hung in for three rounds.” So, he has hung in there for three rounds, this means that he has survived. He is still going, continuing for th, th, the third round. I’m sorry. My tongue is doing th, th, th, things.

And, finally, the expression “to hang on someone’s every word”. So, for example: “I hung on the professor’s every word.” This means you pay attention to, listen to, you’re interested in the person’s every word. So, basically, this means to be interested in everything or by everything a person has to say. Now, you can use this when you’re listening to a lecture, you can use this if you’re listening to a politician, you know, give a speech and you’re just interested in everything a person has to say. Okay?

6 Phrasal Verbs with HANG: hang on, hang up, hang out...

Transportation Vocabulary & Phrasal Verbs – GET ON, GET OUT OF, RIDE, GO

http://www.engvid.com/ I GET OFF a train, bus, or subway. But: I GET OUT OF a car or taxi. I RIDE a bike and a motorcycle. How do you get to work or school? Learn how to use phrasal verbs to talk about transportation, then test yourself on the quiz at http://www.engvid.com/transportationvocabularyphrasalverbs/

Hello. How are you? Today, we’re going to learn about getting around. This means taking public transportation or talking about how you got somewhere or how you’re going to go somewhere. All of the examples I’ve written in the past tense because somebody might ask you, “How did you get here?” “What? I flew because I have a magic carpet. That’s how. Why?”

We have different ways of getting places. Verbs: You can say, “I took a ‘bus’, a ‘train’, a ‘cab’, or a ‘taxi’.” “Cab” and “taxi” are the same. Or you can take a “plane”. So with all of these nouns “plane”, “cab”, “taxi”, “train”, “bus” you’re going to use the verb “took”. There are no exceptions. You cannot say, “I rode a bus. I rode a train.” It’s wrong. “Rode” means that you were on top of the bus or on the train doing some bus surfing didn’t happen.

I hear people say this a lot, “How did you get here?” “I ride car.” “Wow. What were you doing on top of the car?” If you “ride” something, you’re always on top of it. What can you what can you ride? I can ride a bicycle. So “ride” literally means you’re on top of something. Tell me what you can ride. You can ride a bicycle, a motorcycle, a scooter, a moped. If you’re on top of it, you’re riding it a horse.

“I go by car.” No, no, no. These, unfortunately, are wrong. We don’t say, “I go by car” or “I ride car.” We say, very easily, past tense of the verb “drive”: “drove”. “How did you get here?” “I drove.” You do not need to say, “I drove by car” because you’re not driving a bus; you’re not driving an airplane; you’re not driving a train. Very simply, you can say, “I drove.”

Another thing that I hear people say is, “I go by foot.” “One foot? You have one foot? Did you hop here the whole time? You must be tired. You go by foot? Wow.” Maybe you only have one foot. That’s cool. You should drive or take a bus. Another thing: “I walk on foot.” This means that you take your hands, and you literally put them underneath your feet and you walk if this is your foot you walk on your hands. This is painful. I do not recommend this. I would not literally want to walk on my hands. Please don’t walk on your feet. Do not walk on your hands. “I walk on your foot” would be, “I’m sorry” walk on hands, walk on feet. You’d be stepping on your feet, and you would never get anywhere. You just want to say, “I walked.” “How did you get here today, Ronnie?” “I walked.”

Another thing that’s really confusing in English and I understand why is when to use the phrasal verb “got on” or “got off”, and when to say “got in” or “got out”. So as an example, we would say, “I got off the train.” Let’s write that down. Or you can say, “I got on the train.” Also, we use this with a bus. So you can say, “I got on the bus” and “I got off the bus.” You don’t need to use extra words. Like, you don’t want to say, “I got off on the bus.” You don’t want to say, “I got the train off.” Unnecessary. Please do not use extra words when you say this. You’re just going to say, “I got on” the verb the noun. Or “I got off”, the noun.

“Train”, “bus”, and the “plane”, or an “airplane”. So think about this: What does or what do trains, buses, and airplanes have in common? No? Nothing? No? Okay. A train, a bus, or an airplane has many people. You can think of it as something that is public or very large. So a train, a bus, or an airplane, you have to pay. It’s really big, and you can fit many people on it. So you’re going to get on or get off something that is very big. You’re going to get off something that’s very big. Or if it’s public transportation, you can fit many people.

Transportation Vocabulary & Phrasal Verbs - GET ON, GET OUT OF, RIDE, GO

Creative thinking – how to get out of the box and generate ideas: Giovanni Corazza at TEDxRoma

This video is filmed and edited by Università Telematica Internazionale UNINETTUNO www.uninettunouniversity.net.

Corazza is a fulltime professor at the Alma Mater Studiorum at the University of Bologna, a member of the Executive Council, and the founder of the Marconi Institute of Creativity. He teaches science and the applications of creative thinking. Why/Which/How/Where/What/When/Experiment. A quick jump out of the box is more insight ful than a lifetime of standard thinking.

In the spirit of ideas worth spreading, TEDx is a program of local, selforganized events that bring people together to share a TEDlike experience. At a TEDx event, TEDTalks video and live speakers combine to spark deep discussion and connection in a small group. These local, selforganized events are branded TEDx, where x = independently organized TED event. The TED Conference provides general guidance for the TEDx program, but individual TEDx events are selforganized. (Subject to certain rules and regulations)

Creative thinking - how to get out of the box and generate ideas: Giovanni Corazza at TEDxRoma

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Margin là gì? Margin Call là gì? Stop Out là gì ?

VIETSUB || Các bạn luôn hỏi tui ăn gì không mập và video này là câu trả lời || Ngô Mộng Phi | #30

Cre: 吴梦菲

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· Mình không sở hữu những video này, toàn bộ video là mình sưu tầm từ Douyin và dịch ra các thứ tiếng khác nhau cho những bạn quan tâm đến video mà không biết tiếng Trung có thể xem được.
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Dad teaches Nastya 5 human senses

Nastya learns that people have 5 senses and checks how they work.
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How to stop screwing yourself over | Mel Robbins | TEDxSF

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Mel Robbins is a married working mother of three, an ivyeducated criminal lawyer, and one of the top career and relationship experts in America. Widely respected for her grab’embythecollar advice and tough love, Robbins drills through the mental clutter that stands between people and what they want. Her approach is smart, effective and entertaining. Five days a week, Mel hosts her own syndicated radio show The Mel Robbins Show, discussing hot topics and giving advice to callers across America. She is starring in a new series, InLaws, airing this summer on A&E. In addition, she writes a monthly column for Success Magazine, is a former CNBC contributor and is the cofounder of Advice for Living, Inc., which develops products and television programming with experts in the wellness, health, relationship and career categories.

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event video by: http://repertoireproductions.com/

How to stop screwing yourself over | Mel Robbins | TEDxSF

What I learned from 100 days of rejection | Jia Jiang

Jia Jiang adventures boldly into a territory so many of us fear: rejection. By seeking out rejection for 100 days from asking a stranger to borrow $100 to requesting a “burger refill” at a restaurant Jiang desensitized himself to the pain and shame that rejection often brings and, in the process, discovered that simply asking for what you want can open up possibilities where you expect to find dead ends.

TEDTalks is a daily video podcast of the best talks and performances from the TED Conference, where the world’s leading thinkers and doers give the talk of their lives in 18 minutes (or less). Look for talks on Technology, Entertainment and Design plus science, business, global issues, the arts and much more.
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