Subtitles section Play video Print subtitles Hi. It's Day 5. In the last video, I showed you how to work with flashcards. If you like that form of study, you can try out a website or app that lets you create your own flashcards. What does this phrasal verb mean? It takes an object. Look back at the examples. If the object is long, it's best placed after the particle, at the end. If it's shorter, you can put it between the verb and the particle or after. However, if we have an object pronoun, it must come between the verb and the particle, as in, "try it out." Are you the kind of person who likes to use the same things for a long time? For example, how long have you used your shampoo? Are you willing to try out a new kind? Let's use this review to focus on structure. How do we use phrasal verbs? Remember that they're either intransitive or transitive. They either don't have an object or they do have an object. We've only had one phrasal verb so far that's intransitive. Do you remember what it is? There's no object. The other four phrasal verbs that we've looked at are transitive. One of these phrasal verbs takes two objects. Which one? Note how the object (the first object) must separate the verb from the first particle. The other three phrasal verbs in blue have only one object. Two of those phrasal verbs cannot be separated by an object. Which two are they? What makes "try out" different? It can be separated by an object. If the object is a pronoun, it must be separated. For example, "try something out." Compare it to: "try out a new method."