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  • want to speak really English from your first lesson.

  • Sign up for your free lifetime account at English Class 101 dot com Hi, everybody.

  • My name is Alicia.

  • Welcome back to top words Today we're gonna talk about 10 phrase a ll verbs for sports and exercise So let's go go long The first word is go long, go long We use this word when we're playing catch or when we're throwing a ball So go long means we combine the word Go with the word long meaning Run far away from me Run a long distance away from me So go is travel move And long is a long distance away So go long Well, usually shout this before we pass a football for example, Before we throw a ball go long means I want to throw this a long distance So please run far, far away and I will throw the ball to you It's a nice one in a sentence.

  • I'm gonna pass this next one too You so go long.

  • Try out for ah, the next phrase over biz tryout for try out for we used try out for two mean audition like in sports, but to audition for a team to apply to be a member of a team.

  • When you do that, you usually have to show your sports your your sports sporting experience.

  • Or you have to show your athletic ability.

  • So to try out for is like a test to join a team like I want to try out for the volleyball team next year.

  • Or she says she's going to try out for golf next year.

  • Or have you thought about trying out for the swim team, for example?

  • So to try out for a team to try out for a sport, this is how we can use.

  • Try out for work up the next phrase.

  • Oh verb is work up as in work up a sweat, work up a sweat we use work up a sweat to mean cause your body to sweat because of exercise.

  • So by doing something active, like doing sports or running, for example, anything active with your body, we cause our bodies to sweat and we used the expression work up a sweat to express that we use work because we're working and we're moving.

  • Our bodies were active.

  • We are working our bodies.

  • Our bodies are working.

  • They're moving, they're functioning.

  • So we use work up a sweat, our bodies air working and the temperature maybe increases.

  • So our bodies starts to sweat to try to cool us down.

  • So we say, Work up a sweat to describe this, Um, in some example.

  • Sentences.

  • Mm.

  • I tried to work up a sweat A T's twice a week, Or how often do you work up a sweat?

  • Or it feels really good to work up a good sweat now and then.

  • Yeah, root for the next expression is root for root for.

  • We use route for at sporting events, so root for means support a team.

  • So to root for like I'm going to root for the football team or I'm going to root for my country's team or I'm going to root for my city's team.

  • Route four means support, So I like to root for my college team every year, or I like to root for my college football team every year.

  • That's true.

  • Or which team do you want to root for this weekend?

  • Work off the next phrase over biz.

  • Work off, work off.

  • So we talked about work up like work up a sweat.

  • But here the word is work off.

  • We usually use this to talk about calories, so I want to work off the cheesecake.

  • I ate for a dessert last night.

  • I want to work off the burrito I had for lunch today.

  • Work off means a food you ate, and we we use the word work off to mean work our bodies, as in work through exercise and work off.

  • So we want to take off from our bodies.

  • The calories we added to it by eating so example sentences would be, Yeah.

  • I want to work off the cheesecake I ate last night.

  • I want to work off all the pizza that I ate last weekend.

  • Or, um, do you want to come with me?

  • I'm gonna go work off all these ice creams I've been eating lately.

  • For example, so work off means to exercise with the intention of taking off for taking away calories from food.

  • So if you're dieting or if you're trying to become healthy or you just want to exercise away is some extra calories.

  • You can use the expression work off to work off a food to work off some calories.

  • Okay, Cheer on cheer for the next expression.

  • Or maybe a pair of expressions is cheer on or cheer for.

  • So I talked about the word root for and cheer on and cheer for our very similar.

  • We use them in pretty much the same way.

  • So we use cheer on ah, usually before a team name like I'm going to cheer on my high school team where I'm going to cheer on my son or daughter's team this weekend.

  • We can also use cheer for I'm going to cheer for my high school team.

  • I'm going to cheer for my college team because we're using the word cheer.

  • It sounds like we're going to use our voice or use our bodies to support that team.

  • You can maybe see ah, great example of this among cheerleaders.

  • Eso You see cheerleaders?

  • Ah, lot in movies, especially from the USA.

  • They're men and women, actually, but they were a A uniform and their role.

  • Their purpose is to, uh, help the audience cheer for that team to cheer for the team that they are, um, connected to.

  • So a cheer leader is a person who leads cheering at a sporting event.

  • So to cheer for someone, or to cheer on someone a team we can use cheer on and cheer for, to talk about supporting with your voice or with some kind of dance, for example, So ah, cheer on and cheer for are really fun things that you can use to talk about supporting your favorite teams.

  • Knockout.

  • Ah, the next expression is knock out, knock out or you might see ko as well.

  • Knock out means to usually threw a punch or through some kind of physical action to cause someone to lose consciousness so it doesn't mean to kill someone.

  • It doesn't mean someone dies.

  • For example, it means to cause someone to become unconscious or unconscious.

  • It's like going to sleep, but it's kind of it's dangerous, like because of a head injury.

  • Usually, ah, person goes unconscious or they they fall asleep.

  • It appears they fall asleep.

  • But you see this in boxing, for example, a knockout, A ko uh is someone Yeah, becomes maybe unconscious so they fall down, for example, and they don't get back up.

  • That's a KO to knock out your opponent.

  • So we see this a lot in boxing, perhaps in other sports occasionally.

  • But I think primarily it's used in boxing.

  • So to knock out your opponent or uh, like he's going to try to knock out his opponents in the last round.

  • Or did you see that guy get knocked out last night?

  • You can use knock out outside of sports, but it's usually used for fights.

  • Like, um, I saw a guy get knocked out outside a bar last night so we can use this outside of sports.

  • But it's usually for, like, fighting situations.

  • Okay, workout the next phrase over biz.

  • Work out.

  • Work out.

  • This is one that many people seem thio struggle with when they see it, so it does not mean it has no connection to actually working.

  • To work out means to exercise, to exercise.

  • We use this as a set phrase workout.

  • It means exercise.

  • That's it.

  • So I want to work out three times a week, or I went to the gym for a workout last night.

  • Or do you wanna work out with me this weekend?

  • Work out means exercise always warm up.

  • The next expression is warm up.

  • Warm up so warm, meaning warm your body, So increase your body's temperature and up, meaning to increase something again.

  • So warm, becoming warm and up temperature like increasing temperature.

  • So before you begin a some kind of exercise or some activity, it's common to begin with a warm up, a short kind of easy exercise to prepare your body to work out to exercise.

  • So a warm up is often included in an exercise routine.

  • Warm up is the phrase over.

  • We use.

  • So example sentences.

  • I like to do a five minute warm up before I go jogging.

  • Or what do you usually do for your warm up?

  • Or I think it's really important to do a warm up before you start working out.

  • Cool down all right.

  • The last one for today is cool down.

  • Cool down is really the opposite of warm up, so we use warm up to explain raising our body's temperature before we do a workout.

  • Cool down is used to explain cooling the body's temperature after a workout, reducing our energy levels after a workout, for example.

  • I think it's important to take five minutes to cool down after your workout, or what kind of things do you recommend for cooling down after your exercise.

  • All right, so those are 10 Fraser verb that you can use when talking about sports.

  • And when talking about exercise, I hope that those air useful for you.

  • If you have any questions or comments, please be sure to let us know in the comments section below this video.

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英語でスポーツや運動をするための句動詞トップ10 (Top 10 Phrasal Verbs for Sports and Exercise in English)

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    林宜悉 に公開 2021 年 01 月 14 日
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