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Phrasal verbs (to) eat away: roer, carcomer, corroer, desgastar. (to) eat into: corroer, comerse.
What is a phrasal verb? A phrasal verb is a verb followed by a preposition or an adverb; the combination creates a meaning different from the original verb alone. Phrasal verbs are part of a large group of verbs called “multi-part” or "multi-word” verbs.
Home > Phrasal Verb Dictionary: Letter R Rack up [Rack something up].- (losses, sales, points, titles) When you rack something up, it gradually increases in number or ammount. Japanese athletes racked up only two medals in Salt Lake City. Most biotech companies are still racking up losses. You may begin racking up points as soon as your membership is approved. Rake up [Rake something up].- (scandal, the past, old grivances, quarrel, filth, mistake, misdeeds, story) When you rake something up, you remind somebody of unpleasant events in the past:
A reference of 3,274 current English Phrasal Verbs (also called multi-word verbs) with definitions and examples. If you have a question about phrasal verbs, ask us about it in our English Phrasal Verbs Forum . Subscribe 1) Search the Dictionary
Phrasal Verbs - Verbos frasales con ejemplos y pronunciación ingles Play add up (to total [mathematically]) Play add up (to satisfactorily explain something, to make sense) Play The waiter added up the bill. (El camarero sumó la cuenta.)