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121. Hồ Thanh Huy [mappleleaf] (11-08-15 6:16 AM)
Mình cần bộ sách Solutions để tham khảo, giúp mình với?
Answer: Bộ sách này có bán ở các tiệm sách bạn nhé.
120. Mr. Tamdang  (26-11-14 1:03 PM)
Em dạy ở trường nào ?
119. trịnh ngọc phượng (25-11-14 11:35 AM) E-mail
thay cho e hoi xem dap an cac de thi thu dai hoc cua trương o dau
Answer: Em hoi de nao ?
118. Mr. Tamdang  (27-06-14 7:27 PM)
Please help me to explain this.
-1500s or 1500's :
1. refers to from 1500 to 1599
2. refers to from 1500 to 1509
Which is correct? Thanks.
Answer: The older the time period, the less common I think it is to hear people say "the 1500s", "the 1600s" etc., in the first place. I'm used to hearing "the 16th century" (the period from 1500 to 1599) and "the first decade of the 16th century" (1500-09).
If you hear someone say "the 1500s", I'd say that they are more likely talking about the century than the decade, but of course the context could indicate otherwise.
In most contexts the 1500s would be understood as being up until 1599. There is a real problem if you want to refer to the decade between the 1490s and the 1510s. Right next to them, it would be acceptable to use 1500s: if you have headings or columns or lists or something labelled 1480s, 1490s, 1500s, 1510s, then it is clear the 1500s are a decade. But usually it means a century. Without that clear context, there is no simple way of referring to the decade 1500-1509.
117. Mr. Tamdang  (03-04-14 7:49 PM)
Van Trang (10C2) : thầy ơi, ask after so vs ask for trouble dùng vs trường hợp sao z thầy???
Answer: These exercises are about using the verb 'to ask ' combined with particles:
'to ask after' someone means to ask for information about how they are and what they are doing.
• Sue was asking after you. I told her you were fine.
• He asked after my mother. He wanted to know how she was doing.
'to ask for' trouble can also mean to do something which is likely to lead to trouble or problems.
• Walking around the streets alone at night was asking for trouble.
• If you go to that part of town, you're asking for trouble. It's very dangerous there.
'to ask for someone' means to ask to speak to them.
• He asked for Carol but there is no one working here called Carol.
• If you need anything, ask for Henry. He'll be able to help you.
'to ask around' means to ask several people for help or information.
• I asked around to see if anyone knew someone who could rent me a room.
• When I needed to buy a new car, I asked around and someone offered me this one.
'to ask for' means to say that you want something.
• I asked for the chicken but you have brought me the beef.
• I must remember to ask for a receipt so that I can get reimbursed.
'to ask someone in' means to invite them into the room or your home.
• If someone comes to the door, don’t ask them in.
• Sometimes when I'm out in the garden, the neighbours ask me in for a drink.
'to ask someone out' means to invite them to go somewhere with you.
• He asked me out so I expected him to pay for dinner.
• We often invite our friends out for a drink in the pub.
'to ask someone over' means to invite them to come visit you in your home.
• I've asked Diane from across the road over for a cup of coffee later.
• He asked me over to see what they had done in the garden.