GET ON Meaning 1: to become old. Example: My parents are getting on and can’t do the housework themselves anymore. Meaning 2: to have a good relationship. Example: He doesn’t get on with the other students in class. Nobody likes him. The phrasal verb get along with can also be used to mean to have a good relationship. Example: He … Read More
Exercise 1: Match the Meaning Drag and drop the phrasal verb and match it to its meaning. Exercise 2: Multiple Choice Exercise 3: Fill in the Blanks PHRASAL VERBS
Choose the best form of the verb to complete the sentences.
Multiple-choice exercise Choose the verb which completes the gap in the sentence.
Exercise 1 Exercise 2: Fill in the blanks Exercise 3: Fill in the blanks RELATED EXERCISES Verb Followed by Preposition (to vs at) FOR vs TO Exercise Prepositions at the end of questions Between and Among Exercise Prepositions after nouns
Many verbs are followed by a preposition. We generally talk TO someone ABOUT something. When we ask a question, the preposition will fall at the end of the question. For example: Who were you talking TO? What were you talking ABOUT? Exercise 1: Complete the Gap Drag the missing prepositions to complete the gaps in the sentences. Exercise 2: Complete … Read More
Use prefixes un / dis / mis / im to write the Antonyms or opposites of the words below. Examples: true true untrue happy unhappy like dislike connect disconnect patient impatient possible impossible mature immature fortune misfortune behave misbehave
Multiple Choice Exercise Select the best answer to complete the gap in the sentences.
Multiple-Choice Exercise Choose in case / provided / supposing / if / unless to complete the gaps in the sentences.
Find a preposition or a combination of prepositions to complete the gaps in the sentences. Exercise 1 RELATED EXERCISES Verb Followed by Preposition (to vs at) FOR vs TO Exercise Prepositions at the end of questions Between and Among Exercise Prepositions at the end of questions More Upper Intermediate Grammar Exercises