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  • This is everyday grammar.

  • I'm Kavi and I'm Macia.

  • We've covered Homa phones, right?

  • You mean words that have the same pronunciation, but different meanings.

  • Origins or spellings?

  • Yeah.

  • Yep.

  • But there are so many any specific ones you're interested in.

  • Well, I do have some words in mind that might pique your interest.

  • Okay.

  • Which ones are they?

  • Well, if we discuss them, our popularity could speak.

  • What if you peek at my script?

  • You'll know homophone I want to talk about.

  • Okay, I think I've figured it out.

  • Peak P E k.

  • Means to take a brief look for catch a glimpse, Tommy Pete that Susie's test Don't peek at the present or you'll ruin the surprise.

  • P E.

  • A k has several meanings.

  • As a noun, it means the highest point, like the top of a mountain or the highest level of excellence.

  • As a verb, it means to reach ah, high point in activity, development or popularity.

  • We climb to the peak of the mountain.

  • The actor's popularity piqued more than a decade ago.

  • P i Q U E means to excite your interest or curiosity or to provoke an undesirable feeling like irritation or resentment.

  • English at the movies piques my interest in seeing the films.

  • Nothing piques me more than when my phone battery dies, and that's every day grammar.

This is everyday grammar.

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B1 VOA popularity peek peak interest grammar

Everyday Grammar: Peek, Peak, Pique

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    林宜悉 posted on 2020/07/03
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