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Profile: NELDCES
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User Name: NELDCES
Forum Rank: Newbie
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Joined: Wednesday, August 30, 2017
Last Visit: Thursday, April 25, 2019 2:39:09 PM
Number of Posts: 29
[0.00% of all post / 0.05 posts per day]
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  Last 10 Posts
Topic: Anxiety situations
Posted: Thursday, April 25, 2019 2:39:09 PM
Boo hoo!


Anxiety situations:


I was at school, and my teacher asked us to make a list of anxiety situations. Although I understand the word anxiety, I can't think of any anxiety situations that could affect my life. Do you know any?
Topic: Patience, that blending of moral courage with physical timidity.
Posted: Thursday, April 25, 2019 9:10:57 AM
Boo hoo!


Patience, that blending of moral courage with physical timidity.

Thomas Har
Topic: using "she" when referring to an inanimate thing
Posted: Thursday, April 25, 2019 9:03:58 AM
Boo hoo! language is without a doubt amazing!!!
Topic: learn antonym
Posted: Tuesday, January 22, 2019 9:53:45 AM
Boo hoo! I am not very sure, but is there an opposite of the word learn?



Regards,
Topic: result from / of?
Posted: Monday, January 21, 2019 9:17:14 AM
I am trying to understand what the difference is between result from and result of.


Is there any difference between these two, result from and result of?


Anxious
Topic: Question
Posted: Thursday, August 2, 2018 11:46:44 AM
Good Morning,

I don't know the answer to this question.

What's the difference between long-haired cat with long-hairing cat?




Regards,
Topic: morpheme
Posted: Friday, April 20, 2018 11:39:06 AM
Boo hoo! con·struct (kən-strŭkt′)

I guess it has two morphemes. Look at the dictionary definition. Anxious
Topic: reaper
Posted: Thursday, April 19, 2018 10:24:10 AM
Boo hoo!
Word of the Day
reaper

Definition: (noun) Someone who helps to gather the harvest.
Synonyms: harvester


I am very sure if I could work as a reaper. Whistle
Topic: both
Posted: Wednesday, February 21, 2018 11:12:01 AM
Well only the first is correct. The second is phrased confusingly and would not be heard.


Boo hoo!
Topic: emigrated or migrated
Posted: Thursday, February 15, 2018 11:39:03 AM
Boo hoo!

Usage Note: Migrate usually indicates a permanent change of settlement when referring to people and implies historical demographic shifts of great magnitude, as in In the 5th century ad the Angles, Saxons, and Jutes began migrating to England. When referring to birds or other animals, migrate usually indicates a seasonal or other temporary change in habitat. Emigrate and immigrate are used only of people and also imply a permanent move, generally across a political boundary. Emigrate describes the move relative to the point of departure: After the Nazis came to power in Germany, many scientists emigrated. Immigrate describes the move relative to the destination: The promise of prosperity here in the United States encouraged many people to immigrate.



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