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Past Participles (Almost all the irregular verbs = 400 verbs) Universidad Santiago de Cali Professor: Arturo Valderruten Vidal Instructions: Search a verb.

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Presentation on theme: "Past Participles (Almost all the irregular verbs = 400 verbs) Universidad Santiago de Cali Professor: Arturo Valderruten Vidal Instructions: Search a verb."— Presentation transcript:

1 Past Participles (Almost all the irregular verbs = 400 verbs) Universidad Santiago de Cali Professor: Arturo Valderruten Vidal Instructions: Search a verb alphabetically to practice or go straight for the quiz. A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y ZA B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z

2 A-F arise awake be be about to be after be against be away be back be behind be down be for be in be off be out be over be up be up to bear bear away bear out bear up bear with beat beat back beat down beat off beat up become begin bend bet bite bleed blow blow out blow over blow up break break down break in break off break out break up bring bring about bring around bring back bring down bring forward bring in bring off bring out bring up broadcast build build in build on burn burn down burn off burn up burst buy buy up cast cast up catch catch on catch up choose cling come come about come across come along come around come away come back come down come down to come down with come in come off come out come over come to come up come up against come up with come upon cost creep cut cut across cut back cut down cut in cut off cut out cut up deal deal with dig do do away with do over do up draw dream drink drive drive up dwell on eat eat in eat out fall fall apart fall asleep fall back fall back on fall down fall out feed feed off feed up feel feel like feel up to fight find find out fit flee fling fly forbid forget forgive forgo freeze

3 G-Q get get across get after get ahead get along get around get at get away get away with get back get back at get back into get by get close get down get hired get into get laid get off get on get out get over get rid of get through get to get together get up give give away give back give in give of give off give out give over give up go go about go after go against go ahead go along go around go at go back go by go down go for go in go into go off go on go out go over go through go up go with go without grind grow grow apart grow back grow into grow out grow up hang hang in hang on hang out hang together hang up have have to have to do hear hide hit hold hold back hold on hold onto hold up hurt keep keep from keep on doing keep out keep up kneel knit know lay lead lean leap learn leave lend let let down let in lie down light lose make make for make out make over make up mean meet melt mistake outrun overtake pay pay back pay for prove put put across put away put by put down put forth put forward put in put off put on put out put over put through put together put up put upon quit

4 R-Z reset ride ring rise rot run run after run against run away run down run in run into run off run on run out run over run through run with saw say see seek sell send send back set set up sew shake shave shear shine shoot shrink shut shut away shut down shut up sing sink sit slay sleep sleep over slide smell sneak speak speed speed up spell spend spill spin spit split spring stand stand up steal stick stick to sting stink strew strike strive swear sweat sweep swim swing take take after take apart take back take down take for take in take off take out take over take to take up teach tear tear down tear off tear up tell think think back think over thrive throw throw away throw off throw out throw up undergo understand upset wake wake up wear wear off weave weep win withdraw wring write

5 Irregular English verbs are difficult for students to memorize. By grouping verbs with similar changes together, you can remember them more easily. Here are some groups of irregular verbs that follow the same system of changes. Study the examples below, then deduct the past participle forms of the verbs in each group. (A) VOWEL CHANGES TO U(B) VOWEL CHANGES TO O, ENDS IN EN PRESENT Begin Drink Swim PARTICIPLE Begun ? PRESENT Awake break choose PARTICIPLE Awoken ? (C) ENDS IN EN(D) ENDS IN OWN PRESENT Mistake Drive Write PARTICIPLE Mistaken ? PRESENT Blow Fly Grow PARTICIPLE Flown ? (E) LAST SYLLABLE CHANGES, ENDS IN UGHT (F) SOME PARTICIPLES DON’T CHANGE PRESENT Bring Catch Teach PARTICIPLE Brought ? PRESENT Cut Come Let PARTICIPLE Cut ?

6 In Spanish, please: Simple form: arise Past participle: ? Click to answer surgir When debt gets too high, a number of problems arise.

7 In Spanish, please: Simple form: awake Past participle: ? Click to answer despertar Eating chocolate at night can potentially awake your brain.

8 In Spanish, please: Simple form: be Past participle: ? Click to answer ser / estar I'm a good student.

9 In Spanish, please: Simple form: bear Past participle: ? Click to answer soportar If murder is forgiven, Heaven will find it hard to bear.

10 In Spanish, please: Simple form: beat Past participle: ? Click to answer vencer, derrotar / golpear He may have a slower heart rate, but he can beat me in cycling any day.

11 In Spanish, please: Simple form: become Past participle: ? Click to answer volverse Humans are about to become a majority urban species for the first time.

12 In Spanish, please: Simple form: begin Past participle: ? Click to answer comenzar When pineapple leaves start to grow, begin fertilizing.

13 In Spanish, please: Simple form: bend Past participle: ? Click to answer doblar It's the story of a robot that used to bend metal bars.

14 In Spanish, please: Simple form: bet Past participle: ? Click to answer apostar I bet $ that Deportivo Cali wins next Sunday.

15 In Spanish, please: Simple form: blow Past participle: ? Click to answer soplar If the wind doesn't blow, the grass doesn't stir.

16 In Spanish, please: Simple form: bite Past participle: ? Click to answer morder Barking dogs don't bite.

17 In Spanish, please: Simple form: bleed Past participle: ? Click to answer sangrar After I fell form the bike, I noticed I was bleeding.

18 In Spanish, please: Simple form: break Past participle: ? Click to answer romper Despite one misconception, there is no evidence that a bone that breaks will heal to be stronger than it was before.

19 In Spanish, please: Simple form: bring Past participle: ? Click to answer traer Remember to bring the music for the party.

20 In Spanish, please: Simple form: build Past participle: ? Click to answer construir We build a new stadium for our team.

21 In Spanish, please: Simple form: burn Past participle: burned and …? Click to answer quemar That acid can burn your skin.

22 In Spanish, please: Simple form: burst Past participle: ? Click to answer estallar / reventar / irrumpir At the end of the show, people burst into spontaneous applause; Yes!

23 In Spanish, please: Simple form: buy Past participle: ? Click to answer comprar I need to buy a lamp for the livingroom.

24 In Spanish, please: Simple form: catch Past participle: ? Click to answer atrapar, agarrar I prefer to stay home, I don't want to catch a flu.

25 In Spanish, please: Simple form: choose Past participle: ? Click to answer escoger I think I'll choose the blue dress.

26 In Spanish, please: Simple form: cling Past participle: ? Click to answer adherirse Over time, residue from laundry detergents and fabric softeners may cling to the inside of the washer.

27 In Spanish, please: Simple form: come Past participle: ? Click to answer venir, llegar / venirse Come to my office, so we can discuss this issue personally.

28 In Spanish, please: Simple form: cost Past participle: ? Click to answer costar The jacket costs five hundred dollars, it's too expensive.

29 In Spanish, please: Simple form: creep Past participle: ? Click to answer reptar While many bats can only creep awkwardly on the ground, for example, vampire bats can actually gallop.

30 In Spanish, please: Simple form: cut Past participle: ? Click to answer cortar Cut the lemon in two halves and squeeze it.

31 In Spanish, please: Simple form: deal Past participle: ? Click to answer negociar Because you can't deal with people in this manner.

32 In Spanish, please: Simple form: dig Past participle: ? Click to answer cavar Knowing where fossils were found in the past might help them decide where to dig.

33 In Spanish, please: Simple form: do Past participle: ? Click to answer hacer What are you doing?

34 In Spanish, please: Simple form: draw Past participle: ? Click to answer dibujar The kid is drawing a rabbit.

35 In Spanish, please: Simple form: dream Past participle: dreamed and …? Click to answer soñar It's funny, but when I dream, I can't fight anybody.

36 In Spanish, please: Simple form: drink Past participle: ? Click to answer beber New regulations in Colombia has increased fines to those who drive after drinking liquor.

37 In Spanish, please: Simple form: drive Past participle: ? Click to answer conducir, manejar I arrest you for driving under the influence of alcohol.

38 In Spanish, please: Simple form: eat Past participle: ? Click to answer comer I love to eat healthy food.

39 In Spanish, please: Simple form: fall Past participle: ? Click to answer caer When drops of rain fall, some of them flow downhill, each carrying a bit of dirt.

40 In Spanish, please: Simple form: feed Past participle: ? Click to answer alimentar The lights on the tank extend daylight hours to keep the fish feeding longer and growing faster.

41 In Spanish, please: Simple form: feel Past participle: ? Click to answer sentir If you feel blue, it means that you feel sad.

42 In Spanish, please: Simple form: fight Past participle: ? Click to answer pelear Don't fight against a bully, try to talk to teachers instead.

43 In Spanish, please: Simple form: find Past participle: ? Click to answer encontrar I can't find this address, can you give me some directions?

44 In Spanish, please: Simple form: fit Past participle: fitted and …? Click to answer caber, quedar bien la ropa These new blue jeans really fit very well.

45 In Spanish, please: Simple form: flee Past participle: ? Click to answer huir Another view is that investors anticipate bad news and flee to safety.

46 In Spanish, please: Simple form: fling Past participle: ? Click to answer arrojar By holding your left hand up, you can pick up droids or other enemies and fling them around the screen.

47 In Spanish, please: Simple form: fly Past participle: ? Click to answer volar This theory states that some dinosaurs learned how to fly and evolved into birds.

48 In Spanish, please: Simple form: forbid Past participle: ? Click to answer prohibir They forbid eating snacks in this theater.

49 In Spanish, please: Simple form: forget Past participle: ? Click to answer olvidar Don't forget to turn off the light when you leave the bedroom.

50 In Spanish, please: Simple form: forgive Past participle: ? Click to answer perdonar Forgive my manners, sometimes I act in a wrong way, but I promise I'll change.

51 In Spanish, please: Simple form: forgo Past participle: ? Click to answer abstenerse de Or, forgo the networking sites altogether and put up your own site, as the pros do.

52 In Spanish, please: Simple form: freeze Past participle: ? Click to answer congelar Remember to freeze any food you're not going to eat immediately.

53 In Spanish, please: Simple form: get Past participle: ? Click to answer conseguir, obtener / llegar Results are what you expect, and consequences are what you get.

54 In Spanish, please: Simple form: give Past participle: ? Click to answer dar This equipment is a lot more useful when the data it gives can be quickly related to our observations.

55 In Spanish, please: Simple form: go Past participle: ? Click to answer ir His family didn't talk about work because he's going to school and he loves to go to school.

56 In Spanish, please: Simple form: grind Past participle: ? Click to answer moler Chop the dried mushrooms coarsely and grind to a fine powder in a spice mill or use a mortar and pestle.

57 In Spanish, please: Simple form: grow Past participle: ? Click to answer crecer With the help of this vitamin complement we keep the pigs growing faster.

58 In Spanish, please: Simple form: hang Past participle: hanged and …? Click to answer colgar The corpse was found hanging from a tree.

59 In Spanish, please: Simple form: have Past participle: ? Click to answer tener I have a good idea: I want to learn most of the verbs conjugations.

60 In Spanish, please: Simple form: hear Past participle: ? Click to answer oír The voice you hear when you speak is the combination of sound carried along both ears.

61 In Spanish, please: Simple form: hide Past participle: ? Click to answer esconder The trouble is, too many clouds hide where the sun will shine.

62 In Spanish, please: Simple form: hit Past participle: ? Click to answer golpear Whether the pitcher hits the stone or the stone hits the pitcher, it goes ill with the pitcher.

63 In Spanish, please: Simple form: hold Past participle: ? Click to answer sostener Hold the camera phone with both hands when you shoot the video.

64 In Spanish, please: Simple form: hurt Past participle: ? Click to answer herir, lastimar Evidence is mounting that repeated concussions can hurt the brain in the long-term.

65 In Spanish, please: Simple form: keep Past participle: ? Click to answer mantener / sostener With regard to donations always expect the most from prudent people, who keep their own accounts.

66 In Spanish, please: Simple form: kneel Past participle: kneeled and ? Click to answer arrodillarse This bus kneels to elderly passengers, which means it has a hydraulic system to lower itself to the sidewalk level.

67 In Spanish, please: Simple form: knit Past participle: knitted and ? Click to answer tejer I usually knit when I feel stressed, it's a way to release tension and forget about my problems.

68 In Spanish, please: Simple form: know Past participle: ? Click to answer saber, conocer I know this land like the back of my hand.

69 In Spanish, please: Simple form: lay Past participle: ? Click to answer poner This is a farm of happy chickens. Our chickens lay more eggs than the average chicken thanks to our hormone-free diet.

70 In Spanish, please: Simple form: lead Past participle: ? Click to answer liderar As a candidate, if elected, I'm well prepared to lead this country through a path of peace and prosperity.

71 In Spanish, please: Simple form: leap Past participle: leaped and …? Click to answer saltar It's a small step for a man, but a giant leap for mankind.

72 In Spanish, please: Simple form: learn Past participle: learned and …? Click to answer aprender I can learn more from repetition and memory exercises rather than those annoying grammar-based exercises.

73 In Spanish, please: Simple form: leave Past participle: ? Click to answer salir, irse When confronted by predators, elk are likely to flee in a herd, leaving the weak behind as prime targets.

74 In Spanish, please: Simple form: lend Past participle: ? Click to answer dar en préstamo So I asked my dad to lend me his brand-new car, and guess what he said?

75 In Spanish, please: Simple form: let Past participle: ? Click to answer permitir, dejar Let the kid play with mud. Some doctors say it actually helpls him build antibodies.

76 In Spanish, please: Simple form: light Past participle: lighted and …? Click to answer That's another blackout, let me just light a few candles. alumbrar

77 In Spanish, please: Simple form: lose Past participle: ? Click to answer perder In some types of deafness, you only lose the ability to hear high or low tones.

78 In Spanish, please: Simple form: make Past participle: ? Click to answer hacer, fabricar The wood resisted rot and termites, making it a favorite for fencing, utility poles and furniture.

79 In Spanish, please: Simple form: mean Past participle: ? Click to answer significar, querer decir But it also means that college doesn't provide the usual escape from the realities of the job market.

80 In Spanish, please: Simple form: meet Past participle: ? Click to answer conocer / encontrarse con / satisfacer It's a pleasure to meet you.

81 In Spanish, please: Simple form: melt Past participle: ? Click to answer derretirse Due to greenhouse effect, our snow-capped mountains are melting faster than expected.

82 In Spanish, please: Simple form: mistake Past participle: ? Click to answer confundir / equivocarse There is a tendency to mistake data for wisdom, just as there has always been a tendency to confuse logic with values, intelligence with insight.

83 In Spanish, please: Simple form: pay Past participle: ? Click to answer pagar Money borrowed without security is a debt of honor that you must pay as promptly as possible.

84 In Spanish, please: Simple form: put Past participle: ? Click to answer poner She had to be put on medication to heal her sick liver.

85 In Spanish, please: Simple form: quit Past participle: ? Click to answer dejar de, abandonar / marcharse / renunciar The last two park rangers quit because of ghosts.

86 In Spanish, please: Simple form: ride Past participle: ? Click to answer montar en / viajar en Strong Men, riding horses. In the West On a range five hundred miles away.

87 In Spanish, please: Simple form: ring Past participle: ? Click to answer timbrar Does it ring the bell?

88 In Spanish, please: Simple form: rise Past participle: ? Click to answer subir, elevar / aumentar It also means that demand will rise more generally, since consumers and business people will be more willing to travel.

89 In Spanish, please: Simple form: rot Past participle: ? Click to answer pudrirse The rafflesia's five fleshy petals begin to rot soon after they blossom, giving off an odor of decay.

90 In Spanish, please: Simple form: run Past participle: ? Click to answer correr The amount of skin indicates how muscular the hadrosaur was and, consequently, how fast it could run.

91 In Spanish, please: Simple form: saw Past participle: ? Click to answer aserrar It would be as wise to ask a lawyer to saw wood as a business as to condemn a woman to spend all her time boiling potatoes..

92 In Spanish, please: Simple form: say Past participle: ? Click to answer decir Hear what four scholars have to say about this discovery.

93 In Spanish, please: Simple form: see Past participle: ? Click to answer ver We can expect to see many similar advances in the near future.

94 In Spanish, please: Simple form: seek Past participle: ? Click to answer buscar To guard against future adversity, they would be wise to seek both kinds of diversity.

95 In Spanish, please: Simple form: sell Past participle: ? Click to answer vender The dead fish then float at the surface of the water, making them easy to catch and sell.

96 In Spanish, please: Simple form: send Past participle: ? Click to answer enviar It is this nostalgia that sends me on a short and nearly fruitless search for the original theatrical release to show the kids.

97 In Spanish, please: Simple form: set Past participle: ? Click to answer fijar / ajustar / establecer He used basic anatomical comparison to set the stage for his idea.

98 In Spanish, please: Simple form: sew Past participle: ? Click to answer coser They might have been used to sew pieces of clothing to keep these ancient people warm.

99 In Spanish, please: Simple form: shake Past participle: ? Click to answer agitar In some groups monkeys kiss, in others they aggressively shake branches at one another.

100 In Spanish, please: Simple form: shave Past participle: ? Click to answer afeitarse Turn off the water while shaving, brushing your teeth or hand-washing dishes.

101 In Spanish, please: Simple form: shear Past participle: ? Click to answer esquilar Let me see, what am I to buy for our sheep-shearing feast?

102 In Spanish, please: Simple form: shine Past participle: ? Click to answer brillar When you shine light on a substance, part of the light is reflected, part is transmitted and part is absorbed.

103 In Spanish, please: Simple form: shoot Past participle: ? Click to answer disparar The two beams of light shoot solemnly-yet hopefully, and beautifully-up into the sky.

104 In Spanish, please: Simple form: stand up Past participle: ? Click to answer ponerse de pie Tim, please stand up and read this passage for the class.

105 In Spanish, please: Simple form: shrink Past participle: ? Click to answer encoger They can grow quickly when there's food around and shrink when there isn't.

106 In Spanish, please: Simple form: shut Past participle: ? Click to answer cerrar Some private businesses have laid off workers and shut production.

107 In Spanish, please: Simple form: sing Past participle: ? Click to answer cantar Something to think about when next you are tempted to sing in the bath.

108 In Spanish, please: Simple form: sink Past participle: ? Click to answer hundirse The helicopter hovered above the surface for a moment, then crashed into the water and began to sink.

109 In Spanish, please: Simple form: sit Past participle: ? Click to answer sentarse The first decision to make upon walking into a meeting room is where to sit.

110 In Spanish, please: Simple form: slay Past participle: ? Click to answer matar the strong Iron-hearted man-slaying Achilles Who would not live long.

111 In Spanish, please: Simple form: sleep Past participle: ? Click to answer dormir We spend a third of our lives asleep, but sleep researchers still don't know why.

112 In Spanish, please: Simple form: slide Past participle: ? Click to answer deslizarse, resbalar Don't grab the arms of the chair or slide backward in it.

113 In Spanish, please: Simple form: smell Past participle: smelled and …? Click to answer oler Select the fish with your nose: it should smell ocean-fresh or be odorless.

114 In Spanish, please: Simple form: sneak Past participle: ? Click to answer entrar a hurtadillas / robar sin ser detectado Nasa confirms a computer virus could sneak aboard the International Space Station only to be quarantined by security software.

115 In Spanish, please: Simple form: speak Past participle: ? Click to answer hablar The school can't create a forum, and then only certain people get to speak there, without any reason.

116 In Spanish, please: Simple form: speed Past participle: ? Click to answer acelerar They have been caught speeding 735 times and drink-driving 109 times since 2013.

117 In Spanish, please: Simple form: spell Past participle: spelled and …? Click to answer deletrear A child's ability to read and spell is about 50 per cent inherited, with upbringing and schooling controlling the other half.

118 In Spanish, please: Simple form: spend Past participle: ? Click to answer gastar dinero / pasar tiempo On the roads there are many cars both because people can afford them and because people spend so much time stuck in traffic.

119 In Spanish, please: Simple form: spill Past participle: spilled and …? Click to answer derramar The worst that is likely to happen to someone spilling coffee onto a desktop computer's keyboard is that they get damaged.

120 In Spanish, please: Simple form: spin Past participle: ? Click to answer girar, rotar Flying, spinning, and jumping kicks are what make martial arts movies fun and demonstrations exciting.

121 In Spanish, please: Simple form: spit Past participle: ? Click to answer escupir People say spitting is bad manners, but it's good to spit, it's good for your health.

122 In Spanish, please: Simple form: split Past participle: ? Click to answer dividir, partir en dos Elisabeth Sexton CSR is free to hold a shareholder vote on its $3b plan to split into two companies, news that's driven stocks up almost 10%.

123 In Spanish, please: Simple form: spring Past participle: ? Click to answer brotar Heavy rain brings wintry start to spring.

124 In Spanish, please: Simple form: stand Past participle: ? Click to answer ponerse de pie / aguantar He loves standing on a chair, mixing his own bowl of flour and water.

125 In Spanish, please: Simple form: steal Past participle: ? Click to answer robar, hurtar Sometimes, it is hard to understand why a person would want to steal your identity.

126 In Spanish, please: Simple form: stick Past participle: ? Click to answer adherir Be generous with your expected return time and always stick with the plan.

127 In Spanish, please: Simple form: sting Past participle: ? Click to answer picar / chuzar Every scorpion is capable of stinging painfully, the most deadly being the Arizona bark scorpion.

128 In Spanish, please: Simple form: stink Past participle: ? Click to answer heder, oler mal While I wish I had a model-perfect smile, what I really wish is that my breath did not stink quite so badly in the morning.

129 In Spanish, please: Simple form: strew Past participle: ? Click to answer esparcir Let us not only scatter benefits, but even strew flowers for our fellow-travellers, in the rugged ways of this wretched world.

130 In Spanish, please: Simple form: strike Past participle: ? Click to answer atacar / golpear Check your insurance for coverage of emergencies known to strike your area.

131 In Spanish, please: Simple form: strive Past participle: ? Click to answer luchar / esforzarse Hold on to your dreams and always strive to achieve your goals.

132 In Spanish, please: Simple form: broadcast Past participle: broadcasted and …? Click to answer emitir por radio Indeed, the entire appeal of the new age of online services is to broadcast personal information.

133 In Spanish, please: Simple form: swear Past participle: ? Click to answer jurar They get in because doctors everywhere swear the same oath.

134 In Spanish, please: Simple form: sweat Past participle: sweated and …? Click to answer sudar Because it does not need to sweat to cool itself down, it saves water.

135 In Spanish, please: Simple form: sweep Past participle: ? Click to answer barrer / hacer un barrido So as sunset sweeps across the sky, settle down to listen to the fire crackle and watch its glow light up the faces around you.

136 In Spanish, please: Simple form: swim Past participle: ? Click to answer nadar It's a lovely experience to swim in this silky, non-smelly water.

137 In Spanish, please: Simple form: swing Past participle: ? Click to answer columpiarse / balancearse As a result, commodity prices tend to swing more violently than the prices of manufactured goods.

138 In Spanish, please: Simple form: take Past participle: ? Click to answer tomar If you need to take a break from working, there's a relaxation room downstairs.

139 In Spanish, please: Simple form: teach Past participle: ? Click to answer enseñar It's true enough that no one teaches professors how to teach.

140 In Spanish, please: Simple form: tear Past participle: ? Click to answer rasgar The animals use their keen sense of smell to detect termite mounds and anthills and tear them open with strong claws.

141 In Spanish, please: Simple form: tell Past participle: ? Click to answer decir Many shamans believe the plants will tell them how to cure the sick people.

142 In Spanish, please: Simple form: think Past participle: ? Click to answer pensar Too often students think they must hide their attendance from everyone in thei department.

143 In Spanish, please: Simple form: thrive Past participle: thrived and …? Click to answer prosperar Ports and airports, farms and factories will thrive with trade and innovation and ideas.

144 In Spanish, please: Simple form: throw Past participle: ? Click to answer tirar, lanzar It is physically impossible to throw a baseball slower than your arm is moving.

145 In Spanish, please: Simple form: undergo Past participle: ? Click to answer someterse / experimentar The world champion boxer Jeff Fenech will undergo surgery today after his face was slashed with a broken bottle during an attack in.

146 In Spanish, please: Simple form: understand Past participle: ? Click to answer entender Never sign a contract that you do not fully understand.

147 In Spanish, please: Simple form: upset Past participle: ? Click to answer enojar / perturbar Yet the long economic slump is surely going to upset everybody.

148 In Spanish, please: Simple form: wake Past participle: ? Click to answer despertar Nightmares are dreams, a very frightening dreams that wake your child and leave him or her feeling afraid.

149 In Spanish, please: Simple form: wear Past participle: ? Click to answer vestir, llevar puesto Her favorite answer was that, in her days as a medical student, she used to wear what she liked.

150 In Spanish, please: Simple form: weave Past participle: ? Click to answer tejer / zigzaguear the motorbike was weaving in and out of the traffic.

151 In Spanish, please: Simple form: weep Past participle: ? Click to answer lloriquear I told my co-worker that I had a much more effective plan that would make her boss weep.

152 In Spanish, please: Simple form: win Past participle: ? Click to answer ganar Eddy loves to invent things, and he is confident that he will win the science fair he is competing in.

153 In Spanish, please: Simple form: withdraw Past participle: ? Click to answer retirar Many people would prefer not to have to submit their eyes for scanning in order to withdraw money from a cash dispenser.

154 In Spanish, please: Simple form: wring Past participle: ? Click to answer exprimir Dunk your mop or sponge in the bucket and wring it out thoroughly.

155 In Spanish, please: Simple form: write Past participle: ? Click to answer escribir The juror should write a letter to the clerk of court requesting an excuse with an explanation.

156 In Spanish, please: Simple form: overtake Past participle: ? Click to answer adelantar Once the fleeing gangsters take to the rural highways, it is usually impossible for the police to overtake them.

157 In Spanish, please: Simple form: be about to Past participle: ? Click to answer estar a punto de Mr. Clarke played the King all evening as though under constant fear that someone else could be about to play the Ace.

158 In Spanish, please: Simple form: be after Past participle: ? Click to answer estar tras algo, buscar Women are after not just babies per se or motherhood per se, but after a reconciliation with their memories of their own mothers.

159 In Spanish, please: Simple form: be against Past participle: ? Click to answer estar en contra But for various reasons, a person may be against ear piercings.

160 In Spanish, please: Simple form: be away Past participle: ? Click to answer estar lejos I knew we were going to be away for a few days and thought it would be good to have the house in order when we got back.

161 In Spanish, please: Simple form: be back Past participle: ? Click to answer retornar I'll be back up there one of these days, and then you're really gonna see something!

162 In Spanish, please: Simple form: be behind Past participle: ? Click to answer estar atrasado Good speech need not be behind other's backs; speech behind other's backs is not good.

163 In Spanish, please: Simple form: be down Past participle: ? Click to answer anotarse, inscribirse They should be down there monitoring the situation and making sure that people's lives are indeed preserved.

164 In Spanish, please: Simple form: be for Past participle: ? Click to answer estar a favor If my plans and purposes pass the God's delight test then I am for the moment in God's will.

165 In Spanish, please: Simple form: be in Past participle: ? Click to answer ser amistoso Tom and Hellen are always in, maybe the're dating, or something.

166 In Spanish, please: Simple form: be off Past participle: ? Click to answer estar fuera / expirado / en circulación While it probably won't be warm, this is off season, the crowds will be gone from Piazza San Marco, the gondoliers will probably sing for you.

167 In Spanish, please: Simple form: be out Past participle: ? Click to answer estar fuera / mal / apagado / publicado Gun crime is out of control.

168 In Spanish, please: Simple form: be over Past participle: ? Click to answer acabado An event is not over until everyone is tired of talking about it.

169 In Spanish, please: Simple form: be up Past participle: ? Click to answer levantado / ocurriendo / terminado I'm going to be up until midnight, so you can give me a ring late.

170 In Spanish, please: Simple form: be up to Past participle: ? Click to answer estar ocupado / tener responsabilidad / ser capaz Coslovich had always loved writing but never considered journalism, lacking the confidence to believe she would be up to the job.

171 In Spanish, please: Simple form: bear away Past participle: ? Click to answer ganar When you carry off or attain to in victory, you bear away the spoils.

172 In Spanish, please: Simple form: bear out Past participle: ? Click to answer confirmar It may be that we can separate sex from politics, but not until we have created a world we can bear out of the desert we inhabit.

173 In Spanish, please: Simple form: bear up Past participle: ? Click to answer aguantar una mala noticia Jill did not bear up well under problems with her family.

174 In Spanish, please: Simple form: bear with Past participle: ? Click to answer ser paciente con Can you bear with the committee until it reaches a decision?

175 In Spanish, please: Simple form: beat down Past participle: ? Click to answer regatear / desmoralizar The constant bombing finally beat them down.

176 In Spanish, please: Simple form: beat off Past participle: ? Click to answer repeler I cannot beat off the invincible force of the sea.

177 In Spanish, please: Simple form: beat back Past participle: ? Click to answer repeler At one stage riot police used batons to beat back the crowd, including women with children.

178 In Spanish, please: Simple form: beat up Past participle: ? Click to answer pegarle a alguien / mezclar I really wanted to beat up that intruder.

179 In Spanish, please: Simple form: blow out Past participle: ? Click to answer apagar fuego con viento I'm going to blow out the candles one by one.

180 In Spanish, please: Simple form: blow over Past participle: ? Click to answer pasar, terminar / derribar con viento The tornado winds are about to blow over the old tree.

181 In Spanish, please: Simple form: blow up Past participle: ? Click to answer explotar / inflar / ponerse furioso / surgir We have to evacuate because some terrorists said that they're going to blow the building up at midday.

182 In Spanish, please: Simple form: break down Past participle: ? Click to answer derrumbarse / averiarse / analizar y separar After threats of torture, they can break the spy down.

183 In Spanish, please: Simple form: break in Past participle: ? Click to answer irrumpir / interrumpir a alguien / domar If you need to talk to me, just break in on me.

184 In Spanish, please: Simple form: break off Past participle: ? Click to answer romper un vínculo Almost simultaneously, two speed boats were observed breaking off to win.

185 In Spanish, please: Simple form: break out Past participle: ? Click to answer escapar / iniciar una guerra o epidemia / exclamar The convicts plotted to break out of prison.

186 In Spanish, please: Simple form: break up Past participle: ? Click to answer romper en trozos / terminar una relación Tom ended up breaking up with Mary and started dating Lisa.

187 In Spanish, please: Simple form: bring about Past participle: ? Click to answer provocar una acción, hacer que algo ocurra Is she clever enough to bring it about? Oh, yes, she can bring about anything she wants.

188 In Spanish, please: Simple form: bring around Past participle: ? Click to answer persuadir / recuperar conciencia / traer a casa Please bring your wife around sometime. I'd love to meet her.

189 In Spanish, please: Simple form: bring back Past participle: ? Click to answer devolver / añorar People may correctly remember the events of twenty years ago, but who remembers his fears? It is like trying to bring back the weather of that time.

190 In Spanish, please: Simple form: bring down Past participle: ? Click to answer rebajar The governor pledged to bring taxes down.

191 In Spanish, please: Simple form: bring forward Past participle: ? Click to answer sacar a colación / trasladar During the trial, the lawyer will bring forward evidence that will prove the wrong person has been arrested.

192 In Spanish, please: Simple form: bring in Past participle: ? Click to answer introducir / sacar ganancia / fallar veredicto Please bring in several specialists to advise on this case.

193 In Spanish, please: Simple form: bring off Past participle: ? Click to answer lograr I'm sure that the new agency is going to bring off a successful advertising campaign.

194 In Spanish, please: Simple form: bring out Past participle: ? Click to answer publicar Also I understand that most publishers will bring out new e-books in a new format, to protect it against piracy.

195 In Spanish, please: Simple form: bring up Past participle: ? Click to answer educar / criar / traer a colación They bring up a child in the way he should go.

196 In Spanish, please: Simple form: build on Past participle: ? Click to answer desarrollar / construir sobre algo Our progress has been good so far. Let's build on it.

197 In Spanish, please: Simple form: burn down Past participle: burned down and …? Click to answer destruir con fuego They can kill our sons, rape our women, burn down our town, but they will never tear down our dreams.

198 In Spanish, please: Simple form: burn up Past participle: burned up and …? Click to answer sacar de quicio / quemar You really burn me up! I'm very angry at you!

199 In Spanish, please: Simple form: buy up Past participle: ? Click to answer comprar todo Consumers are rushing to buy up US dollars for their next big trip.

200 In Spanish, please: Simple form: cast up Past participle: ? Click to answer calcular / arrastrar del mar hasta la playa The waves cast the wreckage up, and it was found on the shore.

201 In Spanish, please: Simple form: catch on Past participle: ? Click to answer ponerse de moda / entender They are a curious mixture of Spanish tradition, American imitation, and insular limitation. This explains why they never catch on to themselves.

202 In Spanish, please: Simple form: catch up Past participle: ? Click to answer alcanzar a alguien / ponerse al día Technology makes life easier and being a 15-year-old girl allows you to chat with friends and catch up on the latest gossip quicker.

203 In Spanish, please: Simple form: come about Past participle: ? Click to answer ocurrir, suceder How did this damage come about? This only could come about due to the windstorm.

204 In Spanish, please: Simple form: come across Past participle: ? Click to answer encontrarse con algo o alguien Where did you come across that lovely skirt?

205 In Spanish, please: Simple form: come along Past participle: ? Click to answer progresar / avanzar By winds that left her quite nude, she saw a man come along and, unless I am wrong, you expected this line to be rude.

206 In Spanish, please: Simple form: come away Past participle: ? Click to answer salirse / alejarse Please come away from the fire. You will get burned if you don't. Come away!

207 In Spanish, please: Simple form: come back Past participle: ? Click to answer retornar, volver Then the Lord said to Moses, "Stretch out your hand over the sea, so that the water may come back upon the Egyptians, upon their chariots".

208 In Spanish, please: Simple form: come down Past participle: ? Click to answer descender Come down from that tree this instant! Come down, do you hear?

209 In Spanish, please: Simple form: come down to Past participle: ? Click to answer reducirse a, simplificar It comes down to simply teaching the basics to these kids--they don't know anything.

210 In Spanish, please: Simple form: come down with Past participle: ? Click to answer enfermar con Fernando felt he was coming down with a bad cold and had to cancel her trip.

211 In Spanish, please: Simple form: come in Past participle: ? Click to answer entrar / ponerse de moda If you will come in and have a seat, I will tell Diana that you are here.

212 In Spanish, please: Simple form: come off Past participle: ? Click to answer desenganchar / tener lugar / dejar de funcionar The paint is coming off the west side of the house because of the hot sun.

213 In Spanish, please: Simple form: come out Past participle: ? Click to answer revelar / publicar /resultar / borrar, desaparecer I hope everything comes out fine. It will come out okay. Don't worry.

214 In Spanish, please: Simple form: come over Past participle: ? Click to answer pasar de visita I can't come over to visit now. I'm busy.

215 In Spanish, please: Simple form: come around Past participle: ? Click to answer recuperar conciencia / pasar de visita / aceptar I want to go, and I think she'll come around and we'll actually take a vacation.

216 In Spanish, please: Simple form: come to Past participle: ? Click to answer recuperar conciencia / totalizar So when I finally come to, I see this man in front of me: Tarzan.

217 In Spanish, please: Simple form: come up Past participle: ? Click to answer ascender / mencionar / acercarse Come up and enjoy the view from the tallest rooftop in the county.

218 In Spanish, please: Simple form: come up against Past participle: ? Click to answer encontrar un obstáculo We can't come up against anything, let's try to avoid any difficulty or major problem.

219 In Spanish, please: Simple form: come upon Past participle: ? Click to answer descubrir We were surprised to come upon a farmer setting a fire to clear off dead grass from the pasture.

220 In Spanish, please: Simple form: come up with Past participle: ? Click to answer producir Many trials later, she comes up with this recipe, which the whole family loved.

221 In Spanish, please: Simple form: cut across Past participle: ? Click to answer tomar un atajo Eighty per cent of people who use the station cut across the tracks.

222 In Spanish, please: Simple form: cut back Past participle: ? Click to answer reducir gastos You simply must cut back on office expenses.

223 In Spanish, please: Simple form: cut down Past participle: ? Click to answer talar, reducir en tamaño Long ago, farmers cut down nearby woodlands to make room for their crops-and nature came back with a surprising reply.

224 In Spanish, please: Simple form: cut in Past participle: ? Click to answer adelantarse en carro / cortar camino / interrumpir While Gloria was telling us her story, Tom kept cutting in on her. How rude!

225 In Spanish, please: Simple form: cut off Past participle: ? Click to answer cortar / quitar servicios / aislar / desheredar Would you please cut that engine off?

226 In Spanish, please: Simple form: cut out Past participle: ? Click to answer cortar / eliminar / terminar / tener cualidades The next project is to cut out holes in the table to hide the tubes.

227 In Spanish, please: Simple form: cut up Past participle: ? Click to answer criticar / cortar en porciones Jane is such a gossip. She was really cutting Mrs. Jones up.

228 In Spanish, please: Simple form: deal with Past participle: ? Click to answer lidiar con This is not a big problem. I think I can deal with it.

229 In Spanish, please: Simple form: do over Past participle: ? Click to answer hacer de nuevo We are going to do over the family room because it's looking shabby.

230 In Spanish, please: Simple form: do away with Past participle: ? Click to answer descartar The time has come to do away with that old building.

231 In Spanish, please: Simple form: do up Past participle: ? Click to answer ajustar la ropa, abotonar we're going to do all the children up in matching outfits.

232 In Spanish, please: Simple form: drive up Past participle: ? Click to answer llegar en carro He was going to drive her up home last week, but could not.

233 In Spanish, please: Simple form: dwell on Past participle: dwelled on and…? Click to answer hacer énfasis I can't dwell on this subject anymore, let's move on.

234 In Spanish, please: Simple form: eat in Past participle: ? Click to answer comer en casa I really don't want to eat in tonight. Let's go to a restaurant.

235 In Spanish, please: Simple form: eat out Past participle: ? Click to answer comer fuera From fancy cuisine to humble sandwiches, always remember eating out healthy food.

236 In Spanish, please: Simple form: fall back Past participle: ? Click to answer replegarse Some of the Australasians who pushed inland were counter-attacked and almost outflanked by the oncoming reserves, and had to fall back.

237 In Spanish, please: Simple form: fall back on Past participle: ? Click to answer aperarse en algo We had to fall back on our emergency generator.

238 In Spanish, please: Simple form: fall apart Past participle: ? Click to answer desbaratarse Do you feel like your marriage is falling apart ? Are you and your wife arguing a lot about silly things that seem to snowball into knock-down.

239 In Spanish, please: Simple form: fall down Past participle: ? Click to answer caer al suelo For a man who knows little, and may some day learn enough of his own ignorance to fall down again and pray.

240 In Spanish, please: Simple form: fall out Past participle: ? Click to answer salir / resultar Let's fall out. I have to get up early in the morning.

241 In Spanish, please: Simple form: feed up Past participle: ? Click to answer engordar / hartarse, saciarse Your childish attitude just feeds me up!

242 In Spanish, please: Simple form: feel like Past participle: ? Click to answer tener ganas de algo I always feel like scolding any woman who says, "ladies and gentlemen." It is a lack of good manners.

243 In Spanish, please: Simple form: feel up to Past participle: ? Click to answer sentirse capaz de Aunt Mary didn't feel up to making the visit.

244 In Spanish, please: Simple form: find out Past participle: ? Click to answer descubrir We don't want anybody to find out that we are going to sell the house.

245 In Spanish, please: Simple form: get across Past participle: ? Click to answer convencer, argumentar As a coach, I have to get across to the players what I want from them.

246 In Spanish, please: Simple form: get over Past participle: ? Click to answer convencer, argumentar / recuperarse I finally feel that I can get over the divorce.

247 In Spanish, please: Simple form: get ahead Past participle: ? Click to answer progresar I work hard every day, but I can't seem to get ahead in my job. I want to get ahead in life, too.

248 In Spanish, please: Simple form: get along Past participle: ? Click to answer llevarse bien Some friends or maybe a relative could be hard to get along with or talk to this morning.

249 In Spanish, please: Simple form: get at Past participle: ? Click to answer alcanzar The cat hid where we couldn't get at it.

250 In Spanish, please: Simple form: get on Past participle: ? Click to answer llevarse bien Orlando gets on well with the neighbors.

251 In Spanish, please: Simple form: get around Past participle: ? Click to answer desplazarse Reason enables us to get around in the world of ideas, but cannot prescribe our thoughts.

252 In Spanish, please: Simple form: get away Past participle: ? Click to answer ir de vacaciones / escapar He wanted to come along, but couldn't get away.

253 In Spanish, please: Simple form: get away with Past participle: ? Click to answer salirse con la suya, hacer algo sin ser descubierto he burglars finally could get away with a lot of cash and some diamonds.

254 In Spanish, please: Simple form: get back Past participle: ? Click to answer volver, recuperar Don't interrupt now that I'm getting back to the subject.

255 In Spanish, please: Simple form: get back at Past participle: ? Click to answer vengarse I think he's trying to get back at her for what she said in the meeting.

256 In Spanish, please: Simple form: get back into Past participle: ? Click to answer volver a interesarse por I'm trying to get back into this 3D editing software.

257 In Spanish, please: Simple form: get by Past participle: ? Click to answer arreglarselas para hacer algo We'll get by if we economize.

258 In Spanish, please: Simple form: get rid of Past participle: ? Click to answer deshacerse de Now that he's moving he wants to get rid of his old, filthy furniture.

259 In Spanish, please: Simple form: get together Past participle: ? Click to answer reunirse Even the folks who don't get together with their first loves never end up with anyone else.

260 In Spanish, please: Simple form: get up Past participle: ? Click to answer levantarse, ponerse de pie I get up before six everyday.

261 In Spanish, please: Simple form: give away Past participle: ? Click to answer delatar / dar en matrimonio / regalar We don't need enough detail to give away any industrial secrets.

262 In Spanish, please: Simple form: give back Past participle: ? Click to answer devolver They should also give back the 5kg they have sneaked off the luggage allowance and return it to 25kg for economy.

263 In Spanish, please: Simple form: give in Past participle: ? Click to answer resignarse But you can not give in on any occasion for any reason.

264 In Spanish, please: Simple form: give off Past participle: ? Click to answer expeler The reaction produces chemical changes that give off energy.

265 In Spanish, please: Simple form: give out Past participle: ? Click to answer regalar As part of a special Valentine's Day push, volunteers in all five boroughs braved the snow and sleet to give out as many as condoms.

266 In Spanish, please: Simple form: give up Past participle: ? Click to answer dejar un vicio / rendirse For the new year, I'm going to give up smoking.

267 In Spanish, please: Simple form: go after Past participle: ? Click to answer perseguir The policeman are going after the mugger down the alley.

268 In Spanish, please: Simple form: go against Past participle: ? Click to answer competir contra, oponerse A commander in the field must sometimes go against the king's orders.

269 In Spanish, please: Simple form: go ahead Past participle: ? Click to answer proseguir I will meet you at the ticket counter. Will you please go ahead with the cake?

270 In Spanish, please: Simple form: go along Past participle: ? Click to answer estar de acuerdo, cooperar They get along by going along.

271 In Spanish, please: Simple form: go back Past participle: ? Click to answer regresar Not to go forward is to go back.

272 In Spanish, please: Simple form: go down Past participle: ? Click to answer hundirse / descender / atardecer / caer Some of them feel they can't go down the path to get the mail.

273 In Spanish, please: Simple form: go for Past participle: ? Click to answer encantarle algo / atacar / servir como He's an opponent who is known to go for the jugular in arguments.

274 In Spanish, please: Simple form: go out Past participle: ? Click to answer salir a una cita / quedar fuera de moda / derrumbarse High boots are going out this year.

275 In Spanish, please: Simple form: go over Past participle: ? Click to answer revisar / visitar a alguien Read aloud the directions and go over the provided answer.

276 In Spanish, please: Simple form: go through Past participle: ? Click to answer examinar detalladamente / experimentar algo We’re going through hell while working on this project.

277 In Spanish, please: Simple form: go up Past participle: ? Click to answer ascender / subir de precio / construir It's easier to go up into the mountains to catch tigers than to ask others for help.

278 In Spanish, please: Simple form: go with Past participle: ? Click to answer hacer juego / salir juntos / escoger We decided to go with the pink wallpaper.

279 In Spanish, please: Simple form: go without Past participle: ? Click to answer carecer / abstenerse Allan has been so happy with his decision to go without a mobile that he is now considering closing down his .

280 In Spanish, please: Simple form: grow apart Past participle: ? Click to answer terminar una amistad The movie is about Ted and Sharon. Two friends who grow apart and see less and less of each other.

281 In Spanish, please: Simple form: grow back Past participle: ? Click to answer rebrotar, pelechar This article will tell you exactly what you need to know in order to grow back lost hair naturally as well as tips to make your hair appear thicker!

282 In Spanish, please: Simple form: grow up Past participle: ? Click to answer crecer Why do some abused children grow up good and others bad?

283 In Spanish, please: Simple form: grow out Past participle: ? Click to answer quedar grande para algo Buy a couple of pairs of shoes. And once I've managed to grow out of as I've grown up.

284 In Spanish, please: Simple form: grow into Past participle: ? Click to answer crecer hasta poder usar algo My shoes are too big, but I will grow into them.

285 In Spanish, please: Simple form: hang in Past participle: ? Click to answer esperar con optimismo Colombian cyclist Nairo Quintana decided to hang in despite his illness and he won the Tour.

286 In Spanish, please: Simple form: hang on Past participle: ? Click to answer esperar un rato All he can do is hang on and wait for non-junk time to start.

287 In Spanish, please: Simple form: hang out Past participle: ? Click to answer pasar un rato Mama always warned about hanging out with the wrong crowd.

288 In Spanish, please: Simple form: hang up Past participle: ? Click to answer colgar I'll call the assistant manager, please don't hang up.

289 In Spanish, please: Simple form: hold back Past participle: ? Click to answer atajar / ocultar una emoción As she tried to hold back another scream, her field of vision began to fade.

290 In Spanish, please: Simple form: hold on Past participle: ? Click to answer aguardar Hold on to your dreams and always try to achieve your goals.

291 In Spanish, please: Simple form: hold onto Past participle: ? Click to answer Sujetar / conservar She might be better off holding onto her old computer for a year or two.

292 In Spanish, please: Simple form: hold up Past participle: ? Click to answer robar There were robber's attempts to hold up a bank in Medellin. They were foiled yesterday when a teller activated a security screen.

293 In Spanish, please: Simple form: keep on doing Past participle: ? Click to answer seguir haciendo algo We have to be sharp, we have to be humble, work hard on the training pitch and keep on doing the things that we believe in and work on.

294 In Spanish, please: Simple form: keep from Past participle: ? Click to answer ocultar, no decir algo If one ventures a word with you, will you be offended? But who can keep from speaking?

295 In Spanish, please: Simple form: keep out Past participle: ? Click to answer dejar afuera Professor Flannery says placing sulphur gas into the earth's stratosphere could keep out the sun's rays and slow global warming.

296 In Spanish, please: Simple form: keep up Past participle: ? Click to answer seguir así, conservar el ritmo What used to be simple housework chores suddenly seemed like they were impossible to keep up with.

297 In Spanish, please: Simple form: let down Past participle: ? Click to answer desepcionar We know when your pride has been wounded and when your best friend lets you down.

298 In Spanish, please: Simple form: let in Past participle: ? Click to answer dejar entrar There was a small hole that let in some sun.

299 In Spanish, please: Simple form: make up Past participle: ? Click to answer maquillarse / reconciliarse / inventar una mentira I was late at the office this morning and I had to make up an excuse.

300 In Spanish, please: Simple form: pay back Past participle: ? Click to answer pagar una deuda Our responsibility as privileged human beings is to pay back for the opportunities we've received.

301 In Spanish, please: Simple form: pay for Past participle: ? Click to answer pagar una multa / afrontar las consecuencias I don't like what you did to me, and I'm going to see that you pay for it.

302 In Spanish, please: Simple form: put down Past participle: ? Click to answer poner en el suelo / insultar, burlarse Put down that gun!

303 In Spanish, please: Simple form: put off Past participle: ? Click to answer posponer The European Parliament has put off to September 1 a vote on a software patent directive.

304 In Spanish, please: Simple form: put out Past participle: ? Click to answer apagar un fuego The fire was quickly put out but the dreadfulness of the happening was added to by the fire.

305 In Spanish, please: Simple form: put together Past participle: ? Click to answer ensamblar Putting the pieces together is easy, the difficult is to make them work consistently.

306 In Spanish, please: Simple form: put up Past participle: ? Click to answer tolerar, aguantar / nominar / aportar fondos They are going to put up a candidate at a convention.

307 In Spanish, please: Simple form: put on Past participle: ? Click to answer vestirse, ponerse ropa o accesorios It's cold out there, put on a coat; put socks on.

308 In Spanish, please: Simple form: run over Past participle: ? Click to answer atropellar Man shot, run over by car in Melbourne.

309 In Spanish, please: Simple form: run through Past participle: ? Click to answer repasar, ensayar / perforar / gastar rapidamente Let's run through the first act again.

310 In Spanish, please: Simple form: run away Past participle: ? Click to answer escapar, huir All wild animals run away when they can to avoid interaction with humans.

311 In Spanish, please: Simple form: run out Past participle: ? Click to answer agotarse Don't let the car run out of gas.

312 In Spanish, please: Simple form: send back Past participle: ? Click to answer devolver / hacer regresar If he comes to apologize, send him back.

313 In Spanish, please: Simple form: set up Past participle: ? Click to answer organizar / instalar / engañar Most of them do not even know what a blog is or how to set one up.

314 In Spanish, please: Simple form: sleep over Past participle: ? Click to answer pernoctar Now, 18 months on, he is allowed to sleep over in a separate room.

315 In Spanish, please: Simple form: stick to Past participle: ? Click to answer apegarse a la regla, insistir en hacer algo We have to stick to the plan, I'll lead you out of here.

316 In Spanish, please: Simple form: take after Past participle: ? Click to answer parecerse, heredar un rasgo familiar Don't you think that Sally takes after her mother? No, Sally takes after her Aunt Ann.

317 In Spanish, please: Simple form: take apart Past participle: ? Click to answer desarmar / vencer a alguien He was so mad that I thought he was going to take apart all of us.

318 In Spanish, please: Simple form: take back Past participle: ? Click to answer devolver algo He had to take back what he said about religion.

319 In Spanish, please: Simple form: take off Past participle: ? Click to answer despegar en vuelo / quitarse la ropa You can take off all your clothes, but you can leave your hat on.

320 In Spanish, please: Simple form: take out Past participle: ? Click to answer sacar a la calle / invitar / desahogarse Don't take your frustration out in such an aggressive manner.

321 In Spanish, please: Simple form: tear up Past participle: ? Click to answer desmenuzar If we don't find the Higgs, then we tear up our theories and start again.

322 In Spanish, please: Simple form: think back Past participle: ? Click to answer rememorar You only have to think back 200 years at what Australia used to look like to get some idea of how people used to live then.

323 In Spanish, please: Simple form: think over Past participle: ? Click to answer tomar en consideración I want you to think over the following problem.

324 In Spanish, please: Simple form: throw away Past participle: ? Click to answer tirar a la basura, desechar Perhaps there is no real need to throw away the whole project.

325 In Spanish, please: Simple form: wake up Past participle: ? Click to answer despertar Are you the type of person who simply just can not wake up no matter how hard they try?

326 In Spanish, please: Simple form: wear off Past participle: ? Click to answer correrse el maquillaje o la pintura Your makeup is a cheapo, it's wearing off.

327 In Spanish, please: Simple form: build in Past participle: ? Click to answer incluír Software developers have plans to build in a new word processor.

328 In Spanish, please: Simple form: get laid Past participle: ? Click to answer fornicar Tommy wanted nothing more out of life than to get laid.

329 In Spanish, please: Simple form: lie down Past participle: lied down and…? Click to answer surgir I need to lie down and have a little snooze.

330 In Spanish, please: Simple form: shut up Past participle: ? Click to answer callarse In times when the outer world often tells us to shut up, be quiet and be calm.

331 In Spanish, please: Simple form: burn off Past participle: burned off and ? Click to answer consumir por combustión The equipment that was installed included igniters that burn off any hydrogen generated before the gas can explode.

332 In Spanish, please: Simple form: fall asleep Past participle: ? Click to answer quedarse dormido As you fall asleep you hear voices and sounds not far away.

333 In Spanish, please: Simple form: feed off Past participle: ? Click to answer alimentarse en grupo o abundantemente Some fish come to hide from predators, others to feed off organisms that have made the platforms home.

334 In Spanish, please: Simple form: get after Past participle: ? Click to answer urgir / regañar You should get after them to mow the lawn.

335 In Spanish, please: Simple form: get down Past participle: ? Click to answer tragar / poner atención a algo / desanimar Try to get the pill down on the first try.

336 In Spanish, please: Simple form: get close Past participle: ? Click to answer acercarse The intention was to get close, and know each other better.

337 In Spanish, please: Simple form: get hired Past participle: ? Click to answer ser contratado The bitter truth is that it probably will be much easier for you to get hired if you hide your disability.

338 In Spanish, please: Simple form: get into Past participle: ? Click to answer involucrarse The gang is getting into trouble by stealing cars.

339 In Spanish, please: Simple form: get off Past participle: ? Click to answer disparar / tener un orgasmo / obtener permiso He managed to get off early and went fishing.

340 In Spanish, please: Simple form: get out Past participle: ? Click to answer salir Workers who want to get out for dinner must ask for permission.

341 In Spanish, please: Simple form: get through Past participle: ? Click to answer avanzar, recorrer The last level of this videogame is very difficult to get through.

342 In Spanish, please: Simple form: get to Past participle: ? Click to answer llegar a As a leader, there's a real temptation to try to change people or help people get to where you want them to go.

343 In Spanish, please: Simple form: give of Past participle: ? Click to answer contribuír They give of themselves to improve the quality of education.

344 In Spanish, please: Simple form: give over Past participle: ? Click to answer confiar algo / dedicar tiempo / detener The colonel ordered the combatants to give over.

345 In Spanish, please: Simple form: go about Past participle: ? Click to answer acometer Go about your chores in a responsible way.

346 In Spanish, please: Simple form: go around Past participle: ? Click to answer satisfacer un requerimiento They served just enough food in the party to go around.

347 In Spanish, please: Simple form: go at Past participle: ? Click to answer emprender algo, acometer He's going at the job with a lot of energy.

348 In Spanish, please: Simple form: go by Past participle: ? Click to answer dejar pasar / pasar de visita As time goes by… maybe we’ll be able to forget and forgive.

349 In Spanish, please: Simple form: go in Past participle: ? Click to answer cooperar / agazaparse I think I'm going in with the others to buy the present.

350 In Spanish, please: Simple form: go into Past participle: ? Click to answer tratar sobre algo, investigar / estudiar una carrera The book goes into classical mythology.

351 In Spanish, please: Simple form: go off Past participle: ? Click to answer explotar, detonar / activarse / sonar / irse That siren always goes off at noon.

352 In Spanish, please: Simple form: go on Past participle: ? Click to answer suceder / continuar, proceder con algo I didn't know what was going on.

353 In Spanish, please: Simple form: hang together Past participle: ? Click to answer seguir juntos We must all hang together, or assuredly we shall all hang separately.

354 In Spanish, please: Simple form: have to Past participle: ? Click to answer tener que Vegetable gardens don't have to hide in the backyard.

355 In Spanish, please: Simple form: have to do Past participle: ? Click to answer tener que ver He loves ecology, trees, animals and everything that has to do with nature.

356 In Spanish, please: Simple form: make for Past participle: ? Click to answer producir un efecto / ayudar a avanzar This house has small details that make for comfort.

357 In Spanish, please: Simple form: make out Past participle: ? Click to answer discernir / ver con dificultad / comprender I could barely make out the traffic signs through the rain.

358 In Spanish, please: Simple form: make over Past participle: ? Click to answer renovar / traspasar por medio de documentos Before she divorced, she was able to make over the property to her son.

359 In Spanish, please: Simple form: put across Past participle: ? Click to answer aclarar o hacer entender algo She had to put her views across during the hearing.

360 In Spanish, please: Simple form: put away Past participle: ? Click to answer descartar I tell you, put all negative thoughts away.

361 In Spanish, please: Simple form: put by Past participle: ? Click to answer guardar para después Some crops were so abundant they could even be put by.

362 In Spanish, please: Simple form: put forward Past participle: ? Click to answer poner en consideración Always put your best foot forward on any job interview but don't hide who you are.

363 In Spanish, please: Simple form: put forth Past participle: ? Click to answer crecer / poner en consideración Plants put forth new growth in the spring.

364 In Spanish, please: Simple form: put in Past participle: ? Click to answer ofrecer / interponer / dedicar tiempo / plantar / aplicar I put in eight hours at the office.

365 In Spanish, please: Simple form: put over Past participle: ? Click to answer posponer / decepcionar She tried to put a lie over, but to no avail.

366 In Spanish, please: Simple form: put through Past participle: ? Click to answer completar / pasar por algo The Congress is going to put through a number of new laws.

367 In Spanish, please: Simple form: put upon Past participle: ? Click to answer imponerse sobre alguien He was always being put upon by his friends.

368 In Spanish, please: Simple form: run after Past participle: ? Click to answer cortejar / llamar la atención He finally became tired of running after her.

369 In Spanish, please: Simple form: run against Past participle: ? Click to answer competir contra He found public sentiment running against him.

370 In Spanish, please: Simple form: run down Past participle: ? Click to answer detenerse por falta de impulso This alarm clock goes off until it finally runs down.

371 In Spanish, please: Simple form: run in Past participle: ? Click to answer competir / sobreponer I'm going to run in an illustration next to the first paragraph.

372 In Spanish, please: Simple form: run into Past participle: ? Click to answer toparse con alguien He would run into an old friend.

373 In Spanish, please: Simple form: run off Past participle: ? Click to answer copiar, duplicar You have to run off 200 copies of the report.

374 In Spanish, please: Simple form: run on Past participle: ? Click to answer continuar / hablar persistentemente He is always running on about his tax problems.

375 In Spanish, please: Simple form: run with Past participle: ? Click to answer adoptar una creencia o idea / acompañarse de He was determined to run with the idea and go public before it had been researched.

376 In Spanish, please: Simple form: shut away Past participle: ? Click to answer encerrar, poner bajo llave He was absolutely not shut away in some tower somewhere.

377 In Spanish, please: Simple form: shut down Past participle: ? Click to answer clausurar, cerrar permanentemente For years, she has stepped as close to those as she can without getting the place shut down.

378 In Spanish, please: Simple form: speed up Past participle: ? Click to answer acelerar Manchester Airport introduces hologram staff to speed up queues.

379 In Spanish, please: Simple form: take down Past participle: ? Click to answer desarmar / traer abajo / bajar la autoestima I asked Carol to take down the Christmas tree.

380 In Spanish, please: Simple form: take for Past participle: ? Click to answer tomar por Do you take me for a fool?

381 In Spanish, please: Simple form: take in Past participle: ? Click to answer admitir la entrada / achicar / entender I couldn't take in the meaning of the word.

382 In Spanish, please: Simple form: take over Past participle: ? Click to answer dominar / tomar control She can take over the job after he leaves.

383 In Spanish, please: Simple form: take to Past participle: ? Click to answer ir / llevar / enviciarse Take me to that motel and let's see what happens.

384 In Spanish, please: Simple form: take up Past participle: ? Click to answer reiniciar / pagar una gran deuda / ocupar Let's take up where we left off.

385 In Spanish, please: Simple form: tear down Past participle: ? Click to answer demoler The houses are probably standing only because the city lacks the funds to tear them down.

386 In Spanish, please: Simple form: tear off Past participle: ? Click to answer arrancar Tear off a little basil while you're in the garden, and nibble it while you pick a handful of shelling peas.

387 In Spanish, please: Simple form: throw off Past participle: ? Click to answer descartar / tirar a la basura It's time to throw off the ugly and embrace the lovely and stylish.

388 In Spanish, please: Simple form: throw out Past participle: ? Click to answer tirar a la basura He could throw it all out, he realized, or maybe put it in storage.

389 In Spanish, please: Simple form: cast Past participle: ? Click to answer arrojar This is where you can cast the molten metal from the tilted furnace into a mold to form a little statue.

390 In Spanish, please: Simple form: lean Past participle: leaned and …? inclinarse Click to answer The birds leaned into the wind, their necks stiff, prepared to fly.

391 In Spanish, please: Simple form: outrun Past participle: ? rebasar Click to answer While you might not be able to hide from a robot that can hear you breathe, outrunning it should be pretty easy.

392 In Spanish, please: Simple form: reset Past participle: ? reiniciar Click to answer They ordered her to reset her computer and see if the virus problem was solved.

393 In Spanish, please: Simple form: throw up Past participle: ? vomitar Click to answer I drank too much liquor, I think I’m going to throw up.

394 In Spanish, please: Exit. Home. Result. The end.


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