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  • 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."

Hi. It's Day 5.


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B1 中級

句動詞: 試してみる - ジェニファーESLとの5日目 (Phrasal verb: try out - Day 5 with JenniferESL)

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    Sam に公開 2021 年 01 月 14 日