Phrasal Verbs SSC CGL beginning with “G”( Part of the series A-Z)
Phrasal Verbs SSC CGL
In this article, we are sharing some important Phrasal verbs: English Grammar for SSC CGL. It is very important to have an understanding of the “Phrasal verbs” in English Grammar.
It will be helpful for the students preparing for SSC CGL and CHSL exam.
It means people gather around, something or someone.
People gathered around the accident victim but no one took him to the hospital.
It means to communicate something or make something understood by others
It is always easy to get across our ideas in our mother tongue
It means to make progress in your career.
Honest hard work is the surest way to get ahead in life
It means two people like each other and are friendly to one another.
I was able to get along well with my roommate although she was a Chinese
It means to leave a place
I wanted to get away from the house of the highway so I shifted my house in the interiors
get away with
It means to do something illegal or immoral and not get caught or punished
It is not easy to get away with an offence in Dubai as they are very strict
Used with: cheating, stealing, lying, robbery, theft, fraud, corruption, murder Phrasal verbs by Pinnacle Coaching
It means to return to a place
When I got back from work I found the front door open.
If you get something back, it means it is returned to you after you’ve lent it, lost it, or had it stolen.
If you leave something in a taxi, you might get it back if you call the taxi company.
It means to move close to the ground, or to move from a higher position to a lower position
When my gold earring fell, we all got down and looked for it.
The man got down on his knees and begged for mercy before the judge.
It means to enter a place or a vehicle
There were no signs of forced entry which made it clear that the robbers got in easily and probably they knew the victim.
Used with : car, taxi, house, apartment, office, tent
It means to leave a means of transport such as a bus or a train
At 12 I got off the train and took an auto outside the station.
Don’t ever try to get off a moving vehicle.
Used with: bicycle, motorbike, horse, cart, bus, train, plane, boat, rollercoaster, ride
It means to step onto a bus, train, ship, etc. Phrasal verbs by Pinnacle Coaching
She was an old lady so I helped her to get on the bus
Used with : bus, train, plane, boat, ship, bicycle, motorbike
It means to recover from something like an illness or a shock
How long did it take you to get over the illness?
It took him ages to get over his brother’s death.
Used with: illness, virus, cold, operation, accident, injury, shock, trauma, heartbreak
It means to complete a task/clear something.
Within an hour I had got through all the mails. Phrasal verbs by Pinnacle Coaching
It means to reach the person you want to talk to when making a telephone call
It was difficult for me to get through during the peak hours as all lines were busy.
It means to meet and spend time together
We wanted to arrange a get together after the exams.
It means to give something to someone without expecting anything in return.
I gave away all my old clothes to charity on Diwali.
If you give something back, you return it to whoever you got it from.
After we make our name in the education sector we plan to give back to the society.
It means to produce something like a smell, a gas, heat or light/ to emit
Atomic power stations give off a lot of radiations.
Used with: smell, gas, fumes, odour, scent, aroma, stink, heat, light
It means you distribute it to many people, usually by hand.
Promotional material was given out to all the guests at the trade fair.
It means you stop trying to do something because it’s too hard or because it can’t be done/surrender
I did not give up trying for government jobs as long as I did not reach the age of 30.
It means you give up something, you stop doing it because it’s bad for you/quit
If one wishes to lose weight one must give up fried and fatty food.
Used with: cigarettes, alcohol, smoking, drinking, meat, desserts, sweets
It means to chase and try to catch someone or something/chase
I went after the chain snatcher but he was too fast for me.
It means to oppose, or disagree with, something or somebody Phrasal verbs by Pinnacle Coaching
His parents disinherited him as he had gone against their wishes and converted to another religion.
It means to start doing something, or to continue doing something, usually after being given permission or encouragement to do so
We have got the go ahead signal from the environment ministry which was very crucial for our project.
go along with
It means to agree with someone or to support something
All the workers have decided to go along with the union leader and put forward their demands more forcefully
It means to become less/decrease, fall
Petrol prices have gone down.
It means to be received in a certain way, or to create a certain reaction
His decision to send his five year old son to the hostel did not go down well with his wife.
It means to be remembered or recorded in some way
Alexander’s name will go down in History as an overambitious general.
It means to try to get something or achieve something
Are you planning to go for that job?
It means to be sold for a certain amount of money
At the auction the house went for 20 lacs only.
It means to explode.
As the fireworks went off in the sky people cheered and clapped at the closing ceremony.
Used with: bomb, grenade, gun, land mine, fireworks, cracker
It means to keep doing something.
If you go on with this kind of careless behavior we will have to terminate you.
It means to talk for too long
Some old people go on and on about their health problems
It means to look carefully at something like a report, essay, document, etc. to check for mistakes or to make improvements/check, scrutinize
The teacher asked the students to go over their answers before they submitted it.
Used with:report, essay, article, answers, accounts, figures, details
It means to live through a bad time or a difficult situation
A lot of people go through a very bad time during recessions.
Used with: illness, depression, loss, heartbreak, bankruptcy, grief, pain, difficulty
If two things go together, they harmonize/to match well
Do you think this dress goes together with this dress
It means to become higher/rise, increase
Gold prices go up during the festive season. Phrasal verbs by Pinnacle Coaching
It means to change from being a child to being an adult, or from being an immature adult to being a mature adult
I grew up in Jamshedpur.
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