go along Meaning in the Cambridge English Dictionary
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Meaning of “go along” in the English Dictionary

"go along" in British English

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go along

phrasal verb with go uk   /ɡəʊ/  us   /ɡoʊ/ verb (present participle going, past tense went, past participle gone)

go along (PLACE)

UK to go to a ​place or ​event, usually without much ​planning: I might go along to the ​partylater.
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go along (ACTIVITY)

as you go along as you are doing a ​job or ​activity: We have a ​flexibleapproach to what we're doing that ​allows us to make any ​necessarychanges as we go along. I'll ​explain the ​rules as we go along.
(Definition of go along from the Cambridge Advanced Learner’s Dictionary & Thesaurus © Cambridge University Press)

"go along" in American English

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go along

phrasal verb with go  us   /ɡoʊ/ verb (present tense goes, present participle going, past tense went  /went/ , past participle gone  /ɡɔn, ɡɑn/ )
to ​agree or be ​willing to ​accept something: Alex has already ​agreed, but it’s going to be ​harderpersuading Mike to go along. The ​president would not ​feelobligated to go along with a ​deal he didn't like.
(Definition of go along from the Cambridge Academic Content Dictionary © Cambridge University Press)
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