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Cómo estudiar sus tarjetas

Teclas de Derecha/Izquierda: Navegar entre tarjetas.tecla derechatecla izquierda

Teclas Arriba/Abajo: Colvea la carta entre frente y dorso.tecla abajotecla arriba

Tecla H: Muestra pista (3er lado).tecla h

Tecla N: Lea el texto en voz.tecla n


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64 Cartas en este set

  • Frente
  • Atrás
  • 3er lado (pista)
Get on
Llevarse bien
We are getting on much better now that we don't live together
Get over
Superar o sobrellevar
-My mother couldn't get over that I'm a police
-It can take weeks to get over an illness like that
Lograr algo dificultoso
I only just managed to finish on time
-she is a very accomplished pianist
Get to
Llegar a
Llegas a (hacer algo)
You'll like her once you get to know her
Achieve success
Lograr exito
She finally achieved success
Hacer creer a alguien algo(persuadir)
She is trying to persuade local and foreign people
Determinado(esperar mucho algo y no permitir que algo te detenga)
I'm determined to get this piece of work
Condenar(decidir en ley que alguien cometio el delito)
He has twice been convited of robbery
Phased out
Esta dejando de ser usado
CD records were being phased out
As though
Como si
You look as though you've been running a marathon
All of a sudden
Then, all of a sudden Peter's luck changed
Set up
Organizacion, organizar
When I started my new job it took me a while to get used to the set up
Set out
"Comenzar "una actividad con un objetivo
-She set out to discover a cure of cancer
-She set out with the aim of becoming the youngest ever winner of the championship.
Set off
Comenzar un viaje(partir)
-What time do we set off tomorrow
-We'll have to set off very early to avoid the rush-hour traffic.
Set in
Situarse(pero seriamente)
-This train looks as if it has set in for the rest of the day
-An infection could set in
Out of date
Pasado de moda
A film out of date
Book into/in
Hacer una reservacion(en un hotel)
After booking into our hotel, we went straight down to the beach.

As soon as she arrived in Tokyo, she booked in at her hotel.

Break off
Romper una relacion(no especialmente de pareja sino de otras cosas tambien)
-They've broken off their engagement.
-The governments have broken off diplomatic relations
Call off
Cancelar(algo un evento, deporte, etc)
-She’s called off the wedding.
-If we have much more rain, the game might be called off.
Call sb up
Llamar a alguien
-He used to call me up in the middle of the night .

-I just wanted to call up and say "thanks."

Calm down
Calmar, calmate (dejar de sentirse frustrado)
-Calm down and tell us what’s going on.
-She managed to calm him down
-She sat down and took a few deep breaths to calm herself down
catch up on something
Hacer algo que pudiste hacerlo mas temprano
-She has to catch up on her homework.
-I hope to catch up on some much-needed sleep this weekend.
Check in
-Registrarse(ir a la recepcion de un hotel para decir que has llegado, y obtener la llave de tu cuarto)
-to show your ticket at an airport so that you can be told where you will be sitting and so that your bags can be put on the aircraft:
-Passengers are requested to check in two hours before the flight.

-You can save time by checking in online.

Check out
Pagar e irse de un hotel
-Joan had already checked out of the hotel.
-We checked out (of/from our hotel) at 5 a.m. to catch a 7 a.m. flight.
Come across
(toparse de sorpresa) Encontrarse a alguien o encontrar algo de la nada
-I came across a word I’d never seen before.
-Have you ever come across such a horrible person in all your life?
-I came across these old photos recently"
Come down
Caer y aterrizar en el piso
-A lot of trees came down in the storm.

-Our plane came down in a field.

-The snow came down during the night.

Come out
Salir a la venta
When does their new album come out?
Come up
Moverse hacia alguien
-A young girl came up to me and asked for money.
-He just came up to me and punched me.
-He came up to me at a party and introduced himself.
-A small child came up and asked me for money.
Come up with
Pensar en una idea o plan
-She's come up with some amazing scheme to double her income.
-He's come up with a new way to use up cold chicken.
-Gavin came up with the idea of dividing the rooms in half.
-We'll think about a present for her and see what we can come up with.
Cut down sth or cut sth down
"Reducir"(el monto de algo)
-I'm trying to cut down on caffeine.
-She used to work 50 hours a week, but recently she's cut down.
-cut down on sth :The supermarket chain has promised to cut down on packaging.
-This new system should cut down the time spent in meetings.
Do without
"Hacer sin" (lograr sin tener algo o alguien)
There's no mayonnaise left, so you'll just have to do without.
Thank you, Kate, we can do without language like that (= we don't want to hear your offensive language).
Dress up
Ponerse ropa formal para una ocasion especial
You don't need to dress up to go to the mall - jeans and a T-shirt are fine
Face up to
Confrontar(aceptar que algo dificultoso existe)
-She's going to have to face up to the fact that he's not going to marry her.

-If you face up to bullies, they usually leave you alone afterwards
-She has to face up to her problems now, or else they'll only get worse.
-We need to face up to our fears
Fall out
Discutir, pelearse
-He left home after falling out with his parents.

-She'd fallen out with her boyfriend overhis ex-girlfriend.

Get away with
Salirse con la suya(lograr no ser criticado o castigado por algo)
-If I thought I could get away with it, I wouldn't pay my taxes at all.
-By jumping over the barriers, he got away without paying for a ticket.
-Everyone thinks he's guilty of the robbery, but it looks like he's going to get away with it.
-It's time they put a stop to his bad behaviour. He's been getting away with it for too long.
-She's determined that her students will not get away with plagiarism.
-That's such an old trick. I can't believe he gets away with it.
Get down to
Enfocarse en el trabajo(Comenzar a hacer algo seriamente con mucho esfuerzo y atencion)
-I've got a lot of work to do, but I can't seem to get down to it.
-[ + -ing verb ] UK I must get down to booking the hotels.
Get in
What time is the plane expected to get in?
Get into
Ser elegido
She got into Parliament at the age of 26.
Get out of
Escapar de (algo que no quieres hacer, especialmente dando una excusa)
-I think her backache was just a way of getting out of the housework.

-[ + -ing verb ] If I can get out of going to the meeting tonight, I will.


She got out of playing netball by claiming to have injured her knee.

There's no point trying to get out of it.

The only way of getting out of swimming lessons is to have a notesigned by a parent.

He's desperate to get out of doing the night shift.

I've got a meeting on Friday evening, but I'm trying to get out of it.

Get through
Terminar, atravezar (osea terminar algo dificil)
I think you can get through the first two chapters
Go ahead
Permitir a alguien hacer algo
Could I ask you a rather personalquestion?" "Sure, go ahead
Go ahead
Comenzar a hacer algo
We've received permission to go aheadwith the music festival in spite of opposition from local residents.

I got so fed up with waiting for him to do it that I just went ahead and did it myself.

Go by
Pasar, trancurrir (de tiempo)
Last month went by so fast.
Go for
I think I’ll go for the steak. What are you having?
Go off
-The bomb went off at midday.
-The bomb went off in the busiest part of town
Go on
-I'm sure we never hear about a lot of what goes on in government.

-This war has been going on for years.

Go over
Estudiar o explicar algo
-I always go over my notes just before I go into an exam.

-Could you go over the main points of your argument again, Professor?

Go through
Pasar mal (pasar una mala situación )
We can’t really imagine what they’re going through.
Go up
Incrementar, moverse a una posición elevada
-The average cost of a new house has gone up by five percent to £276,500
-Train fares are going up again.
Her salary will go up by a hefty 10%.
-The curtain went up on another performance.
-The area has recently become very fashionable and house prices are going up.
-A flag goes up to indicate that the runners are ready
Hang around (with sb)
Pasar el rato con alguien
-I got into drugs because I was hanging around with the wrong people.
-Marie always hung around with boys.
Keep on doing sth
Mantenerse haciendo algo
-She kept on asking me questions the whole time.
-If you keep on trying, you'll be able to stretch further.
-He keeps on being late.
-If you keep on being rude, you will have to leave the classroom.
-If they keep on eating that much, they will become obese.
-They kept on getting lost.
Keep sb in
Mantener a un niño adentro de un lugar como castigo, o mantener a alguien en un hospital
They kept her in overnight for observation.
Keep (sb/sth) away
Mantenerse alejado o mantener a alguien alejado (no hacer que vaya a algun lugar)
Keep away from the edge of the cliff.
Sweep up
Barrer, o limpiar algo con un cepillo
Talk back
Responder de forma ruda o irrespetuosa
I'm your father, Don't talk back!!!
Sano(en buena condicion)
-It's an old building but it's still structurallysound.
-Considering his age, his body is surprisingly sound.
-Was she of sound mind (= not mentallyill) at the time of the incident?
Vibra, ambiente
Uncared for
-He looked unwashed and uncared for
-The house is dilapidated and uncared for
Cut down(tree)
It's a pity that they cut down that old tree
Get away
Darse una escapada( irse a algun lugar para tener vacaciones)
I just need to get away for a few days.

We've decided to go to hiking in the mountains to get away from it all

Run down
En mal estado
A run down looking stablishment