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  • on.

  • Hi, everybody.

  • Welcome back to our weekly live stream.

  • My name is Alicia and today we're going to talk about 20 high frequency phrase a ll Verbs.

  • This means 20 very common phrase a ll Verbs.

  • Today's lesson is based on some research into phrase a ll verbs.

  • I chose thes 20 verbs from a list of very often used verbs.

  • And I chose the verbs that I feel like our may be difficult to understand quickly or that I've noticed many learners make mistakes with.

  • So I hope that these 20 are useful for you.

  • We have a lot to cover in today's lesson, So please send your example sentences in the chat I will try to check live on.

  • And, of course, please.

  • You can make some notes to also try to maybe step off screen one time so people can take a screenshot.

  • All right, But as you joined, please make sure to hit the like button and share the video so that other learners confined today's lesson.

  • And, as always, please make sure to check the link below the video on YouTube or above the video on Facebook for free vocabulary.

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  • That's the first announcement for this week.

  • Second announcement I want to share.

  • I haven't talked about this in a while, but our monthly review series This is a picture from a monthly review video that we recorded before.

  • If you don't know about the monthly review, monthly review is a monthly every month.

  • Siri's where you can send us an audio or video message talking about your country or introducing yourself or sharing about why you're learning English.

  • So this is actually from the point in the video where I listen or watch to your messages and respond to them.

  • And then that goes into our monthly video.

  • So if you want to join our monthly review next month, we're going to record soon.

  • Please check the monthly review video on the English Class one.

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  • So send us your audio and video messages.

  • It would be super, super cool.

  • Okay, that's all my announcements.

  • I see many people are in the chat now.

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  • Ben Sue, Amir Paolo Lovey Muntazir Address have year.

  • Hi.

  • Lots of people.

  • Hello, everybody.

  • Thanks very much for joining.

  • I'm going to get started very quickly today because we have a lot to cover.

  • Uh, someone asked on YouTube about the monthly review.

  • The picture I just mentioned.

  • Please go to the English Class one.

  • No.

  • One YouTube channel surge for monthly review, you can find the video there.

  • There's a link in the description to send your audio or video message, so please check that out.

  • Okay, So let's get started today.

  • We're going to talk about 20 high frequency phrase over BS.

  • I'm going to introduce each verb.

  • I'm going to explain the definition or the meaning.

  • Sometimes there are two and share some example sentences, so please feel free to send your example sentences as well.

  • Let's get started, though, because we have a lot to talk about.

  • I'm going to share the lesson, and then I'm going to begin.

  • Okay, great.

  • Let's get it going first.

  • Let's start on this part of the board.

  • You'll notice in today's lesson.

  • Ah, lot of the Brazel verbs will use up.

  • I think this is the most common one, the most common proposition for today.

  • So please note that up and out are so very, very commonly confused.

  • One.

  • So let's get started with pick up, pick up.

  • Pick up is our first phrase over to pick up.

  • And I think, yeah, we'll zoom in.

  • It's hard to see.

  • There's a lot today pick up to pick up.

  • There are two meanings for to pick up first to pick up can mean to take something from a low place and move it to, ah, high place.

  • So we use this a lot with the phone, for example to pick up the phone, right, so the phone is in a lower place.

  • You take it from the low place and move it to the high place to pick up.

  • So as in, pick up the phone or please pick up the phone.

  • The second meaning for pickup is to collect someone or to collect something.

  • So this is very commonly used in a sentence like this.

  • Can you pick me up from the airport?

  • Can you pick me up from the airport?

  • So this means please collect me from the airport.

  • So I arrive at the airport.

  • I want you to collect me, like in your car or some other motive transportation.

  • So there are two ways to use.

  • Pick up, pick up second phrase will verb is come back.

  • So I want to talk about come back and go back together.

  • These do they have the share very similar meanings.

  • But what's important here with come back and go back is the perspective of the speaker.

  • Perspective means the point of view of the speaker.

  • So let's look at come back first.

  • To come back means to return to a place yet to return to a place.

  • But from the point of view of a person who remains in that place.

  • So for example, let's say I'm here in front of the camera and our control desk person suddenly leaves.

  • And I'm like, Oh, no, I'm in a live lesson.

  • Enough.

  • Please come back.

  • Please come back.

  • I need your help.

  • Please don't go toe.

  • Think he's come back?

  • I need your help.

  • I say come back because I am still here.

  • I don't say go back.

  • I don't say go back.

  • I'm remaining.

  • I'm still in this place.

  • So I say, please come back.

  • Please don't go away.

  • However, go back.

  • Go back is from the perspective of the other person.

  • So again, to go back means to return to a place you were just in.

  • But from the point of view of the person who moved away.

  • So, for example, again, if I'm here and the control desk person decides suddenly to leave the studio on, I'm like no comeback and the control desk person decides to enter the room again, he might say, I'm going to go back into the studio.

  • I'm going to go back into the studio.

  • So to come back and to go back, Yes, they mean to return to a place.

  • But your perspective, your point of view, is very important here.

  • So these two are very commonly confused.

  • So some other examples with come back and go back our please come back to visit soon.

  • Please come back to visit soon.

  • And, uh, I'm gonna go back to my college.

  • I'm going to go back to my car.

  • Yes.

  • Okay.

  • Some examples.

  • I'm looking for your examples on Facebook.

  • 10 tat Young says I will come back soon.

  • I will come back soon.

  • So, like, I'll come back to a place here in maybe.

  • Okay, I don't see any other.

  • So let's continue on.

  • We have two more in this first group.

  • The next one turn out to turn out to turn out means to end or to finish.

  • We use this typically at, like the end of an event, or when we want to talk about the way in which something finished an event finished.

  • Ah, party finished, maybe like a live stream finished.

  • So when we want to talk about how something finished we can use turn out, for example, our event turned out this is past tense.

  • Our event turned out great.

  • Ardent.

  • Turned out, that means our event ended great.

  • Our event finished great.

  • So to turn out means to end in some way to end okay and finally is very similar sounding end up to end up.

  • So it might seem similar to turn out.

  • But end up means to finally be in a situation or to finally be in a place so we usually use end up when there's been some kind of struggle or some kind of challenge.

  • We tried many, many different things.

  • And finally, we finish in this situation are in this condition.

  • For example, last night we ended up taking a taxi home.

  • Last night, we ended up taking a taxi home.

  • So maybe in this situation, the speaker was out late at night with friends or the speakers.

  • In this case, they were out late at night.

  • And the train, the train stopped running or the subway stopped so that that was maybe a challenge or a struggle.

  • They could say, Last night we ended up.

  • So it's like saying eventually or in the end, after some struggles, we took a taxi home or we ended up taking a taxi home.

  • Okay, let's see.

  • I'm looking for your examples.

  • Other few, um, Almeida says on YouTube The party turned out great.

  • Exactly.

  • Good.

  • Edgar says my birthday party turned out just fine.

  • Perfect.

  • Very nice.

  • Uh, sorry for months says hello.

  • Alicia, please come back tomorrow to teach me about English.

  • Perfect.

  • Very nice.

  • So digitally.

  • Come back.

  • Please come back.

  • Cannot come back tomorrow, but please join us next week.

  • OK?

  • Some other examples.

  • Con wallet says he spent all his money and ended up with no money in the middle of the month.

  • Perfect.