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  • Hello.

  • Welcome back to our weekly live stream.

  • Why everybody?

  • My name is Alicia, and today we're going to talk about how to use the verb.

  • Get in this lesson.

  • I'm going to cover about four different ways to use the verb get, and we're going to cover lots of small grammar points.

  • So, as always throughout today's lesson, please feel free to send your example sentences in the chat.

  • I will try to check.

  • Live uh, can't get them all, but I will try to check them all, so please send them through.

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  • I see lots of people are in the chat now.

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  • Hello, everybody.

  • Thanks very much for coming today.

  • We're talking about how to use the verb get how to use the market.

  • So, uh, I'm going to do basically as usual.

  • Three different, uh, kind of focus points for today.

  • So I'm ready to get started.

  • I think I'm going to share the video, and then I'm going to start with the first use of get for today's lesson.

  • Oh, Okay, So the first use I want to talk about for today is using get to mean received to mean receive.

  • So when we use get to mean receive, it is used with a noun.

  • So when you look at this in a sentence and you want to understand the word, get the meaning of get in this specific case, look at the word after get so when we used get plus a noun.

  • So like an object, for example, get has the meaning of received to receive something.

  • So some examples I got a new computer.

  • So here get is in past tense got and a new computer is my noun phrase.

  • I got a new computer.

  • So this means I received a new computer.

  • We can replace get in this sentence with the verb receive and the meaning stays the same.

  • However, using receive sounds too formal.

  • So we use get in everyday conversation.

  • I got a new computer.

  • Another example this one of future tense expression.

  • I'm gonna get some winter clothes.

  • I'm gonna get some winter clothes.

  • So again we're using get.

  • And in this case, it's like I'm going to receive or we can understand it to mean like by as well.

  • So this means something is going to come to me or I'm going to go out and like, purchase something.

  • This is the feeling some object is going to come to me.

  • So in this case, the meaning is maybe you a little more like buy something or purchase something.

  • But eventually it's going to be mine, My thing.

  • So I'm going to get some winter clothes that's going to this Gonna, uh, onto one more example.

  • We got a lot of extra time for art project.

  • We got a lot of extra time for our project.

  • So I get past tense past ends here.

  • We got meaning we received and then, ah, lot of extra time.

  • So in this case, it's not a physical object.

  • In this case, we're talking about time.

  • So we got extra time for our project for our project again receive at one more last example I want to talk about this word.

  • Have you ever gotten anything for free?

  • Have you ever gotten anything for free gotten?

  • We use, like the past.

  • We's That's the past participle form of the verb.

  • You can see it's in this.

  • Have you ever pattern?

  • So this is something we used a lot in spoken English.

  • We don't use it as much in written English, cause this sounds quite casual, but you may hear this.

  • Ah, lot in TV and in movies.

  • Have you ever gotten anything for free?

  • Okay, so this is the first use of received.

  • If you have examples, please feel free to send those in the chat.

  • I will try to check those as well.

  • Uh, Rahmat says we got a lot of extra time to write an article.

  • Good.

  • Or Raj says I got a new car from my friend.

  • So a great point from Raj on the YouTube chap.

  • So I got a new car or I got something.

  • When you want to talk about this source.

  • So I got a new computer use from.

  • So not by I got something from my friend or from this store.

  • So when you want to talk about a person that you received an item from used from if you want to talk about a store, I got a new computer at ABC store, so at should be used for, like, the place you purchase something.

  • The place you bought something from is used for the person a person that she got something from a couple small points there.

  • Okay, I don't see other ones yet.

  • Someone says I got a new phone.

  • Good.

  • Good.

  • I got a new phone.

  • Nice one on Facebook.

  • Tire says I got new shoes.

  • Yes, exactly.

  • Very nice.

  • Uh, Rudra says I got a reply from my friend.

  • So a couple of points, A lot of you actually don't forget your article.

  • Yeah, I got, uh, for singular.

  • I got up new phone, I got up reply from my friend.

  • I got a new computer and so on.

  • So don't forget your article there.

  • We love our articles.

  • Okay, Let's go then.

  • Thio One more small point.

  • Well, big point, actually, uh, the second kind of thing I want to talk about here.

  • This note When, uh When there's a person.

  • So when I say person, I mean me, him or her after the verb get and before your noun the verb get has the feeling of bring So please bring something not like receive.

  • But please bring so some examples of this Hey, get me a drink.

  • Hey, get me a drink.

  • So, native speed Hey, give me a drink is what this sounds like.

  • So after the verb get, we have me a person.

  • There's a person there, get me and then our noun phrase Get me a drink.

  • So not get a drink.

  • Get me a drink.

  • In this case, it means, please bring me a drink or hey, bring me a drink.

  • So it's like this verb receive applies to this person.

  • There's a connection to the person here, so hey, bring me a drink.

  • This is the meaning of this sentence.

  • So you might hear this a lot in your if you are in, like, a situation where something is close to you.

  • Like you want something.

  • But it's across the room or it's in another room in your house or in your office, you might ask someone near you.

  • Hey, get me that thing.

  • Or in this case, you're in a bar.

  • Maybe your friend is going to the bar, The cafe, and you say, Hey, give me a drink.

  • Hey, get me a drink.

  • So this is a casual way to ask for someone to bring you something.

  • Another example.

  • Let's get her something for dessert.

  • Let's get her something for dessert.

  • So in this case, the person who is going to receive the thing is her some woman in this case.

  • So let's get Let's bring.

  • In other words, let's bring her something for dessert.

  • So we're making a suggestion here.

  • Let's do this thing.

  • Finally.

  • Uh, can you get him his phone, please?

  • So this is a request.

  • This involves three people here.

  • Yeah, So the speaker, Can you get him his phone, please?

  • That means will you please bring him his phone?

  • So there are three people involved in this situation, So this is a good hint toe.

  • Look for after the verb get.

  • Do you see a person there?

  • So there's a good chance it means bring not to receive Okay, so that is part one for today's lesson about get you mean receive and Jimmy, and bring in some cases to, uh, Pauline.

  • Oh, hey, there's a member there.

  • Get me my pen.

  • Perfect.

  • Get meet my pen.

  • Great, Great.

  • Okay, let's take one quick break on and then we'll go to part two for today's lesson.

  • Part one.