Level 20 Level 22
Level 21

Unit 91, 92

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to take into one's possession (something offered or delivered): to receive many gifts.
To be prevalent, customary, or in vogue; prevail: "the morals that obtained in Rome".
get behind
to lag, in pace or progress: We are falling behind in our work. Fatigued, some of the marchers fell behind.
get over
to become or to cause oneself to become as specified; reach a certain condition: to bear, endure, or survive (usually followed by through or over): Can he get through another bad winter?
getting out of touch
No longer in contact or communication, as in John and Mark have been out of touch for years, or That speech showed he's out of touch with his constituency. This metaphoric expression alludes to physical contact.
a seeking or request for truth, information, or knowledge. the act of inquiring or of seeking information by questioning; interrogation.
get on well
to go away; leave. get on.
setting aside
something, as land or profits, set aside for a particular purpose.
setting off
to cause to be hostile or antagonistic.
set out
to begin on; start. to undertake; attempt.
Establish (v)
To start or create. 創立
set up
the act or state of setting or the state of being set.
put forward
to move or place (anything) so as to get it into or out of a specific location or position: to put a book on the shelf.
Put out
(especially of a woman) to agree to have sex
put out
put up
erect, build
v. put out
to cause or attempt to cause (what is not so) to seem so: to pretend illness; to pretend that nothing is wrong.
a companion; comrade; associate: They have been fellows since childhood. a person belonging to the same rank or class; equal; peer: The doctor conferred with his fellows.
put up with
to bear without resistance or with patience; tolerate: I cannot endure your insults any longer.
having the attention diverted: She tossed several rocks to the far left and slipped past the distracted sentry.