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Some Stuffs of Senac Intensive Intermediate

(do/get/go/take) ... on a diet Go (start something)
(do/get/go/take) ... for broke Go (commit)
(do/get/go/take) ... for a drink Go (do something)
(do/get/go/take) ... along with Go (to agree to/with)
(do/get/go/take) ... blind Go (become)
(do/get/go/take) ... crazy Go (become)
(do/get/go/take) ... well Go (happen)
(do/get/go/take) ... badly Go (happen)
(do/get/go/take) ... by bus Go (travel)
(do/get/go/take) ... on vacation Go (travel)
(do/get/go/take) ... with Go (fit)
(do/get/go/take) ... together Go (fit)
(do/get/go/take) ... a train Take (go in a vehicle)
(do/get/go/take) ... part in (something) Take (join in)
(do/get/go/take) ... after (something) Take (be similar a old relative)
(do/get/go/take) ... medicine Take (swallow)
(do/get/go/take) ... a sip Take (swallow)
(do/get/go/take) ... ten minutes Take (use time)
(do/get/go/take) ... ages Take (use time)
(do/get/go/take) ... a photo Take (action)
(do/get/go/take) ... a look Take (action)
(do/get/go/take) ... the blame Take (assume responsability)
(do/get/go/take) ... married Get (become)
(do/get/go/take) ... a job Get (obtain) / (change your work situation)
(do/get/go/take) ... degree Get (obtain)
(do/get/go/take) ... here Get (go somethere)
(do/get/go/take) ... along with someone Get (like each other and are friendly to each other)
(do/get/go/take) ... a good salary Get (earn)
(do/get/go/take) ... a prize Get (earn)
(do/get/go/take) ... fired Get (change your work situation)
(do/get/go/take) ... hired Get (change your work situation)
(do/get/go/take) ... flu Get (become sick)
(do/get/go/take) ... a cold Get (become sick)
(do/get/go/take) ... depressed Get (become)
(do/get/go/take) ... excited Get (become)
(do/get/go/take) ... homework Do (schoolwork at home)
(do/get/go/take) ... housework Do (responsibilities and tasks)
(do/get/go/take) ... research Do (find information)
(do/get/go/take) ... someone a favor Do (help someone)
(do/get/go/take) ... hobby Do (action)
(do/get/go/take) ... well Do (good effort)
(do/get/go/take) ... your best Do (good effort)
(do/get/go/take) ... the dishes Do (something at home)
(do/get/go/take) ... the cleaning Do (something at home)
(do/get/go/take) ... you good Do (be affected -> artificial and not sincere)
(do/get/go/take) ... nothing for you Do (be affected -> artificial and not sincere)
(do/get/go/take) ... a nap Take (action)
(do/get/go/take) ... karatê Do (marcial arts)
(difference between) slang # jarbon (1) very informal language that is usually spoken rather than written, used especially by particular groups of people. (2) special words and phrases that are used by particular groups of people, especially in their work
(difference between) fluency # accuracy (1) the ability to speak or write a language easily, well, and quickly (2) the fact of being exact or correct
(difference between) housekeeper # maid # janitor # cleaner (1) A person employed to perform cleaning and other domestic tasks in a hotel or institution (2) A female domestic servant (3) A caretaker or doorkeeper of a building (in public places) (4) A person employed to clean the interior of a building
(difference between) blind # deaf # dumb (1) unable to see (2) unable to hear (3) unable to speak
(difference between) older # oldest # elder # eldest (1) comparative of old (2) superlative of old (3) comparative of old in a group or family (2) superlative of old in a group or family
(difference between) fiancé # fianceé # groom # bride (1) the man who someone is engaged to be married to (2) the woman who someone is engaged to be married to (3) a man who is about to get married or just got married (4) a woman who is about to get married or just got married
(difference between) mentor # mentee # counselor (1) An experienced and trusted adviser (2) A person who is advised, trained, or counselled by a mentor (3) a person whose job is to give advice to people who need it, especially advice on their personal problems.
(difference between) discussion # argument # fight # quarrel (1) action or process of talking about st, in order to reach a decision or to exchange ideas (2) an exchange of diverging or opposite views, a heated or angry one (3) a violent confrontation or struggle (4) angry argument between friends/family members.
(difference between) flavor # taste # try (1) the distinctive taste of a food or drink. (2) the sensation of flavor perceived in the mouth and throat on contact with a substance (3) make an attempt or effort to do something.
(difference between) pull # push # drag # tug (1) to move it towards you using force (2) an act of exerting force on someone or something in order to move them forward or away from oneself (3) pull it along forcefully, roughly, or with difficulty (4) pull it hard an quickly, often several times
(difference between) stutter # stammer (1) talk with continued involuntary repetition of sounds, especially initial consonants. (2) speak with sudden involuntary pauses and a tendency to repeat the initial letters of words
(difference between) look at # look for (1) to examine something. to direct your eyes towards someone or something so that you can see them (2) to search for someone or something
(difference between) interviewer # interviewee (1) A person who interviews someone, especially as a job. (2) A person who is interviewed.
(difference between) dismiss # get fired # resign # retire (1) (Formal) order or allow to leave; send away (2) (informal) to dismiss from a job, usually because of bad discipline/work (3) Voluntarily leave a job or office. (4) old people leave their job and usually stop working completely.
(difference between) following # last # next # previous (1) next on time (2) Coming after all others in time or order; final. (3) Coming immediately after the present one in order, rank, or space. (4) Existing or occurring before in time or order.
(difference between) homework # housework (1) schoolwork that a student is required to do at home. (2) regular work done in housekeeping, such as cleaning, shopping, and cooking.
(difference between) classmate # teammate # roommate # colleague # partner fellow member of a (1) class at school or college (2) team (3) occupying the same room (4) work with in a profession or business (5) colleague, associate, co-worker, fellow worker, collaborator, ally, teammate, lover, member a married couple, etc.
(difference between) put off # procastinate # postpone (1) delay doing something. (2) Delay or postpone action; put off doing something. (3) delay a event or arrange for it to take place at a later time than was originally planned.
(difference between) arrangement # intention (1) (usually arrangements) A plan or preparation for a future event. (2) A thing intended; an aim or plan.
(difference between) hostage # fugitive (1) someone who has been captured by a person or organization and who may be killed or injured if people do not do what that person or organization demands. (2) someone who is running away or hiding, usually in order to avoid being caught by the police.
(difference between) notice # realize # figure out (1) If you notice st/sb, you become aware of them. (2) If you realize that st is true, you become aware of that fact or understand it. (3) If you figure out a solution to a problem or the reason for st, you succeed in solving it or understanding it.
(difference between) doubt # question # ask (1) A feeling of uncertainty or lack of conviction. (2) A sentence worded or expressed so as to elicit information. (3) A demand or situation that requires a specified degree of effort or commitment.
(difference between) say # tell # speak # talk (1) to express an opinion, thought, instructions, not a object (2) to give information to a person (3) talking about languages or tend to be a bit more formal than 'talk' or quite generally (4) use w/'about' and it use to be a little more specific
(difference between) machine # device # invention (1) A thing using mechanical power w/several parts, each with a definite function w/a common task. (2) A thing made or adapted for a particular purpose, especially a piece of mechanical or electronic equipment (3) The action of inventing something
(difference between) short-term # medium-term # long-term (1) Occurring over or relating to a short period of time. (2) Occurring over or relating to a period of time of moderate length. (3) Occurring over or relating to a long period of time.
(say/tell) ... hello Say
(say/tell) ... sorry Say
(say/tell) ... what you mean Say
(say/tell) ... a story Tell
(say/tell) ... jokes Tell
(say/tell) ... a lie Tell
(say/tell) ... the truth Tell
(difference between) hurricane # earthquake # flood # drought (1) a storm with a violent wind, in particular a tropical cyclone in the Caribbean (2) a sudden and violent shaking of the ground (3) a shaking of the ground caused by movement of the Earth's crust (4) a prolonged period of abnormally low rainfall
(difference between) Have to # don't have to # must # mustn't # should # shouldn't # may (1) strong obligation (external), law rule (2) not necessary (3) personal opinion (4) prohibition (5) advice/suggestion (6) negative advice/suggestion (7) permission
(difference between) sensitive # sensible (1) a delicate person who can feel more intense the emotions or can be more affected about external things (2) (of a statement or course of action) chosen in accordance with wisdom or prudence; likely to be of benefit.
(difference between) between # among (1) to refer to two things which are clearly separated (2) to talk about things which are not clearly separated because they are part of a group or crowd or mass of objects. Ex.: Our house is between the mountain and the sea. it's hidden among the trees.
(difference between) exchange # change (1) an act of giving one thing and receiving another (especially of the same type or value) in return. (2) the act or instance of making or becoming different.
(difference between) schedule # agenda # calendar (1) a plan that gives a list of events or tasks and the times at which each one should happen or be done. (2) a list of items to be discussed at a formal meeting. (3) a chart or series of pages showing the days, weeks, and months of a particular year.
(difference between) in time # on time (1) If you are in time for a particular event, you are not too late for it. (before event) (2) If you are on time, you are not late, you are punctual (exact time of event)
(difference between) actually # currently (1) in fact. as the truth or facts of a situation; really. (2) at the present time.
(difference between) career # work # job (1) the jobs or professions that someone does for a long period of their life. (2) activity involving mental or physical effort done in order to achieve a purpose or result. (3) a paid position of regular employment.
(difference between) borrow # lend (1) take and use (something that belongs to someone else) with the intention of returning it. (2) grant to (someone) the use of (something) on the understanding that it shall be returned.
(difference between) miss # loose (1) fail to hit, reach, or come into contact with (something aimed at). [in this case, you can't find the thing or the person] (2) be deprived of or cease to have or retain (something)// become unable to find (something or someone)
(difference between) remember # remind (1) have in or be able to bring to one's mind an awareness of (someone or something that one has seen, known, or experienced in the past). (2) cause (someone) to remember someone or something.
(difference between) forget # leave (1) ail to remember [not on purpose] (2) cause (someone or something) to be in a particular state or position. [on purpose]
(difference between) hear # listen (1) perceive with the ear the sound made by (someone or something) (2) give one's attention to a sound.
(difference between) fun # funny (1) Nice. amusing, entertaining, or enjoyable. (2) causing laughter or amusement; humorous.
(difference between) see # look # stare (1) perceive with the eyes; discern visually. (2) direct one's gaze toward someone or something or in a specified direction. (3) to look for a long time with the eyes wide open, especially when surprised,
(difference between) self-employed # freelancer (1) someone who has no employer (2) someone who has no work contract
(difference between) tailor # seamdresser (1) a person (usually a man) whose occupation is making fitted clothes such as suits, pants, and jackets to fit individual (2) customers. (2) a woman who sews, especially one who earns her living by sewing.
(difference between) hairdresser # barber (1) a person who cuts and styles hair as an occupation. (2) a person who cuts hair, especially men's, and shaves or trims beards as an occupation
(difference between) educated # polite (1) having learned a lot at school or university and having a good level of knowledge. (2) behaving in a way that is socially correct and shows understanding of and care for other people's feelings.
(difference between) terrible # terrific (1) extremely or distressingly bad or serious. (2) of great size, amount, or intensity.
(difference between) pretty (adj) # pretty (adv) (1) attractive in a delicate way without being truly beautiful or handsome. (2) No intensified, just emphasized. "quite, but not extremely". Not use in negative sentences. Formal situations we use "quite" or "fairly". "Pretty well" means ‘almost'.
(difference between) complain # advice # suggestion (1) to say that something is wrong or that you're angry about something (2) guidance or recommendations concerning prudent future action (maybe given by someone regarded as knowledgeable or authoritative) (3) an idea or plan put forward for consideration
(difference between) all day # every day (1) the entire day (2) day by day
(difference between) really # quite both are intensifiers (1) more intense, like "very" and "extremely". (2) intense but not as much as really ou very
(difference between) company # companion (1) a commercial business. (2) a person or animal with whom one spends a lot of time or with whom one travels.
(difference between) died # dead (1) [v] (of a person, animal, or plant) stop living. (2) [adj] no longer alive.
(difference between) rehearse # train (1) to practise it in order to prepare for a performance or to say someting. (2) If someone trains you, they teach you the skills that you need in order to do it. If you train to do something, you learn the skills that you need in order to do it.
(difference between) rather # rather than # would rather # or rather (1) use to intensife an adjetive or adverb (2) [+ than] used to compare two alternatives (3) [would +] to preferer but more formal (4) [or +] used to correct ourself
(difference between) next to # near # close to (1) to be in a position immediately to the side of something. (2) to be it is a short distance from them. (3) to be it is a short distance from them.
(difference between) AAA is more expensive than BBB # CCC is as expensive as DDD (1) AAA > BBB (2) CCC = DDD
(difference between) buffet restaurant # all-you-can-eat restaurant (1) a restaurant with a meal of cold food that is displayed on a long table where guests usually serve themselves (2) restaurant at which you pay a fixed price, no matter how much or how little you eat.
(difference between) refraction # reflection (1) the change in direction of a propagating wave, such as light or sound, in passing from one medium to another in which it has a different velocity (2) the process by which light and heat are sent back from a surface and do not pass through it.
(difference between) [v] fancy # [adj] fancy (1.1) If you fancy something, you want to have it or to do it. (1.2) If you fancy someone, you feel attracted to them, especially in a sexual way. (2) special, unusual, or elaborate, for example because it has a lot of decoration.
(difference between) loud # low (1) If a noise is loud, the level of sound is very high and it can be easily heard. Someone or something that is loud produces a lot of noise. (2) If something is low, it is close to the ground, to sea level, or to the bottom of something.
(difference between) consultant # attendant # seller (1) a person who gives expert advice to a person or organization on a particular subject (2) someone whose job is to serve or help people in a place such as a car park or a cloakroom (3) a person or company that sells something
(Nouns from verbs) respond # investigate # discuss # quarrel (1) response (2) investigation (3) discussion (4) quarrel
(Nouns from verbs) debate # wonder # question # inquire (1) debate (2) wonder (3) question (4) inquiry
(Verbs to nom) response # investigation # debate # wonder (1) respond (2) investigate (3) debate (4) wonder
(Verbs to nom) discussion # quarrel # question # inquiry (1) discuss (2) quarrel (3) question (4) inquire
(difference between) parent # relative # sibling # brotherhood # offspring (1) a father or mother (2) a person connected by blood or marriage (3) a brother or sister (4) the relationship between brothers (5) a person's child or children
(difference between) increase # improve (1) If something increases or you increase it, it becomes greater in number, level, or amount. (2) If something improves or if you improve it, it gets better.
(difference between) boat # ship (1) a small to mid-sized vessel, which has much lesser cargo carrying capability as compared to a ship. whereas boat is a generic term used for a variety of water crafts. (2) specifically made to carry cargo or passengers or boats,
(difference between) prize # price (1) money or something valuable that is given to someone who has the best results in a competition or game, or as a reward for doing good work. (2) something is the amount of money that you have to pay in order to buy it.
(difference between) cut # tear (1) use a knife or a similar tool to divide it into pieces, or to mark it or damage it (2) to rend (a solid material) by holding or restraining in two places and pulling apart, whether intentionally or not. You can use hands to do it.
(difference between) tramp # homeless # beggar # busker (1) Has no home/job, very little money, go from place to place & get food/money by asking people or by doing casual work (2) Has nowhere to live (3) Lives by asking people for money/food (4) who sings/plays music for money in streets/other public places
(difference between) get OFF # get ON # get ALONG # (1) begin something // If you get off, you leave a place because it is time to leave (2) If you get along with someone, you have a friendly relationship with them [UK[ (3) idem [US]
(difference between) claim # complain (1) If you say that someone claims that something is true, you mean they say that it is true but you are not sure whether or not they are telling the truth. (2) If you complain about a situation, you say that you are not satisfied with it.
(difference between) politics # politicians (1) Politics are the actions or activities concerned with achieving and using power in a country or society. (2) a person whose job is in politics, especially a member of parliament or congress.
(difference between) pretend # intend (1) speak and act so as to make it appear that something is the case when in fact it is not. (2) have (a course of action) as one's purpose or objective; plan.
(difference between) remote # isolated (1) Remote areas are far away from cities and places where most people live, and are therefore difficult to get to. (2) An isolated place is a long way away from large towns and is difficult to reach
(difference between) bow # bowl # bow (1) a weapon for shooting arrows which consists of a long piece of curved wood with a string attached to both its ends (2) a round container with a wide uncovered top (3) to bend body towards someone as a formal way of greeting them or showing respect
(difference between) reach # achieve (1) If you reach somewhere, you move your arm and hand to take or touch something (2) If you achieve a particular aim or effect, you succeed in doing it or causing it to happen, usually after a lot of effort.
(difference between) nosy # noisy (1) If you describe someone as nosy, you mean that they are interested in things which do not concern them. (2) A noisy person or thing makes a lot of loud or unpleasant noise.
(difference between) a few # few # a little # a little (1) countable - exactly you want (2) countable - not enough you want (2) uncountable - exactly you want (4) uncountable - not enough you want
(difference between) plent of # too much # too many (1) more than you want in a good way (2) uncountable - more than you want with problems (3) countable - more than you want with problems
(difference between) Any # No # None (Zero Quantities) (1) negative sentence (2) positive sentense (3) without complement or in short answer
(difference between) box # carton (1) a square or rectangular container with hard or stiff sides (2) plastic or cardboard container in which food or drink is sold.
(difference between) wealth # poverty (1) [n] an abundance of valuable possessions or money. (2) [n] the state of being extremely poor.
(difference between) ladder # stairs (1) a structure consisting of a series of bars or steps between two upright lengths of wood, metal, or rope, used for climbing up or down something. (2) a set of steps leading from one floor of a building to another, typically inside the building.
(difference between) hit on # chat up (1) speak or behave in a way that shows they want to have a sexual relationship with you. (2) alk with 2nd intentions
(difference between) problems # trouble # issues (1) st negative that needs to be solved (2) is less connected to solutions. It's more connected to negative feelings that you get when bad things happen (3) associated with difficult decisions and disagreements. or a topic that people are disagreeing on
(difference between) chewing gum # bubble gum (1) a kind of sweet that you can chew for a long time. You do not swallow it. (2) a sweet substance similar to chewing gum. You can blow it out of your mouth so it makes the shape of a bubble.
(difference between) fantasy # costume (1) a pleasant situation or event that you think about and that you want to happen, especially one that is unlikely to happen (2) The clothes worn by people at a particular time in history, or in a particular country or play.
(difference between) effort # afford (1) If you make an effort to do something, you try very hard to do it. (2) If you cannot afford something, you do not have enough money to pay for it.
Created by: joaonicodemos



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