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Significado de “get on” - Diccionario Inglés

Significado de "get on" - Diccionario Inglés

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get on

phrasal verb with get uk   /ɡet/  us   /ɡet/ verb (present participle getting, past tense got, past participle got or US usually gotten)
  • (RELATIONSHIP)

B1 UK (US also UK get along) to have a good relationship: We're getting on much better now that we don't live together. He doesn't get on with his daughter.

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  • (MANAGE)

B1 UK (US also UK get along) to manage or deal with a situation, especially successfully: How are you getting on in your new home? We're getting on quite well with the decorating.

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  • (CONTINUE)

B2 UK to continue doing something, especially work: I'll leave you to get on then, shall I?

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  • (OLD)

be getting on informal

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to be getting old: He's getting on (a bit) - he'll be 76 next birthday.
(Definition of get on from the Cambridge Advanced Learner's Dictionary & Thesaurus © Cambridge University Press)

Significado de "get on" - Diccionario Inglés Americano

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get on

phrasal verb with get  us   /ɡet/ verb (present participle getting, past participle gotten  /ˈɡɑt·ən/ or got  /ɡɑt/ )
to grow old: Uncle Meade’s getting on in years – he’s 76.
(Definition of get on from the Cambridge Academic Content Dictionary © Cambridge University Press)
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“get on” in British English

    A blazing row: words and phrases for arguing and arguments
    A blazing row: words and phrases for arguing and arguments
    by ,
    May 04, 2016
    by Kate Woodford We can’t always focus on the positive! This week, we’re looking at the language that is used to refer to arguing and arguments, and the differences in meaning between the various words and phrases. There are several words that suggest that people are arguing about something that is not important. (As you might

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    a warning that a subject may trigger unpleasant emotions or memories This is not, I should stress, an argument that trigger warnings should become commonplace on campus.

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