Magda will finish her degree soon and wants to work in London as an architect.

Do the Preparation task first. Then listen to the audio. Next go to each Task and do the activity. If you need help, you can read the Transcript at any time.

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Language level

Intermediate: B1

Comments

when I check the dictionary, I see the mean of "pop in" and "drop by" sometimes are same. It means visit someone?
I'm confused, someone can help me?

Hi vuong01c1,

That's correct - 'pop in' and 'drop by' can mean the same thing, though, as you observe, this depends on the context. Another potential difference is that 'pop in' is less common in American English, but means the same thing.

Best wishes,
Kirk
The LearnEnglish Team

that's perfect subject ever for now !!!

hi,
I want to know when we use might.and please clear it with some example..

Hi archijais,

You can find out more about 'might' on our certain, probable or possible page.

Best wishes,
Kirk
The LearnEnglish Team

Hi the learnEnglish Team

I confuse about the meaning of desperate (needing or wanting something very much) in preparation because I look in transcript "I really need somewhere to live. I’m getting desperate", I don't think it means like that. Could you clarify that for me?

I enjoy learning English with you. Your website is very useful.

Thank you very much.

Hi Happy Go Lucky,

'Desperate' can be used in a number of contexts. The use in the transcript means 'I can't wait any longer' or 'I really don't know what to do'. It's quite a common use.

You can use the Cambridge Dictionaries Online link to look up words like this. For example, for 'desperate' one of the entries is:

[usually after verb] needing or wanting something very much:
They are desperate for help.
humorous I'm desperate for a drink!
[+ to infinitive] He was desperate to tell someone his good news.

Best wishes,

 

Peter

The LearnEnglish Team

hi buddies,

how are you, I am wanner, let me join with you all in this chat room to learn English.

Kind regard

wanner

what means " you'll be relieved to know"?

Hello mirjanas,

As I said in response to a similar question on another page, to check vocabulary items like this you can use the Cambridge Dictionaries Online tool, which you can find on the right of the page.  Type in your item (such as 'relieved') and you will see links to definitions, examples and grammatical information of relevant entries.  It's a very useful tool.

Best wishes,

 

Peter

The LearnEnglish Team

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