This time, Rob and Stephen are thinking about 'think'. Oh - and, by the way...

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Language level

Intermediate: B1
Upper intermediate: B2

Comments

Hi ThanhSonTran,

I'm afraid we don't have any dedicated exercises focusing on 'way' at the moment, but it's possible we might have in the future.  However, you can get a lot of information on this by using the Cambridge Dictionaries Online search tool on the right of the page. Type in 'way' and see how many definitions there are, reading the examples for each. You can then test yourself to see how many you remember.

Best wishes,

 

Peter

The LearnEnglish Team

IN THAT CONVERSATION I DON'T MANAGE TO UNDERSTAND WHEN ROB SAYS WE'VE THE C.....ANYWAY IT IS FROM 2:20 AT 2:35, UNFORTUNATELY MY LISTENING SKILL IS NOT GOOD ENOUGH, I NEED AN HAND YET, I WAS WONDERING IF SOMEONE COULD HELP ME,

THANKS, BEST WISHES

Hello rosario70,

I've listened to the text at the point you suggest but I can't work out what you mean - there doesn't seem to be any phrase similar to this one.  Perhaps you could post the sentence before or after the part which you don't understand - this would help us to identify it and then we'll be able to help you.

Best wishes,

 

Peter

The LearnEnglish Team

 

hi all
i have been watching this video, it is thanking about use, think, many  word  "think:" to use in the sentence , honestly i still little confuse how to use that in the sentence , what the difference . I think, i have been thinking  ect.
 
 

Hi bbcnugraha,

Your question is not really about the word 'think' but about different verb forms or tenses.  'I think' is an example of a present simple form, while 'I have been thinking' is an example of a present perfect continuous form.  You can find more information on different verb forms here.  You can also find links on the right to other aspects of the verb. 

I hope those links are useful to you..

Best wishes,

 

Peter

The LearnEnglish Team

Hello,
Could you tell me if traveling with one "l" is possible in British English nowadays?   

Hello Larra!
 
It is slowly becoming more acceptable. Many people might not even notice if you spell travelling without the extra l. It's not something to worry about too much – but I prefer the traditional British spelling; traveling looks 'wrong' to me, even though I wouldn't mark a student down for using it.
 
Regards
 
Jeremy Bee
The LearnEnglish Team

could please someone explain me  out of the way?

Hello IIShat Khismatov,
"Out of the way" is used to refer to a place or building which is a long distance from where most people live . For example : Our village is out of the way. It takes four hours to reach it.
Another Example : I live in a new city. It is a bit out of the way from the capital city.
I hope that clarifies it for you.
Best wishes
littlemoon86

Hi guys, i am from peru my level english needs to improve so i really like to practice by skype. If somebody can, please add me to xxxxxxxxx.
thank you to all.
Ulrich Chávez

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