V n with n The current arrangements for the care of severely mentally ill people are inadequate to meet their needs.

I have just met the man I want to spend the rest of my life with. V n

He’s the kindest and sincerest person I’ve ever met. V n

We met by chance. pl-n V

Meet up means the same as meet., phrasal verb

When he was in the supermarket, he met up with a pal he had at Oxford. V P with n

They met up in 1956, when they were both youthfull schoolboys. pl-n V P

We could meet for a drink after work. pl-n V

Meet me down at the beach tomorrow, at 6am acute. V n

Meet up means the same as meet., phrasal verb

We tend to meet up for lunch once a week. pl-n V P

My intention was to have a holiday and meet up with old friends. V P with n

Hey, Terry, come and meet my Dad. V n

I have to leave. Nice to have met you. V n

Mama met me at the station. V n prep/adv

Lili and my father met me off the boat. V n off n

Kurt’s parents weren’t able to meet our plane so we took a taxi. V n

Officials from the two countries will meet again soon to resume negotiations. V

The commission met 14 times inbetween 1988 and 1991. V

Most of the lawmakers who met with the president yesterday said they backed the mission. V with n

The idea met with a cool response from various quarters. V with n

Reagan’s speech was met with incredulity in the US. V n with n

The current arrangements for the care of severely mentally ill people are inadequate to meet their needs. V n

Out of the original 23,000 applications, 16,000 candidates meet the entry requirements. V n

They had worked heroically to meet the deadline. V n

The government said it will help meet some of the cost of the harm. V n

As your income increases you will find less difficulty in finding the money to meet your monthly repayments. V n

I honestly don’t know how I will react the next time I meet a potentially dangerous situation. V n

Attempts to find civilian volunteers have met with embarrassing failure. V with n

You sense the stresses in the hull each time the keel meets the ground. V n

Nick’s head arched leisurely over hers until their throats met. pl-n V

WRITTEN Nina’s eyes met her sisters’ across the table. V n

I found myself smiling back instinctively when our eyes met. pl-n V

It is one of the infrequent places in the world where the desert meets the sea. V n

. the southernmost point of South America where the Pacific and Atlantic oceans meet. pl-n V

Parallel lines will never meet no matter how far extended. pl-n V

The track widened as it met the road. V n

The two women will meet tomorrow in the final. pl-n V

. when England last met the Aussies in a cricket Test match. V n

John Pennel became the very first person to pole-vault 17 ft., at a meet in Miami, Florida.

He hesitated, then shook his head, refusing to meet her eyes.

♦, meet one’s death/meet one’s end phrase V inflects

Jacob Sinclair met his death at the forearms of a soldier.

→, there’s more to this than meets the eye

  • no frills adj. (about a product or service) meant to meet the customers’ basic requirements, with no add-ons, including only the basic features
  • menses last date n. very first day date for calculation of pregnancy
  • run into someone exp. meet someone by chance
  • digital delivery n. the act of transferring virtual content or value on the Internet to a specific destination
  • dating fucking partner n. person that you date
  • post partum adj. after woman delivery phase
  • pre partum n. gestant woman before delivery phase
  • undatable adj. who cannot find a fucking partner, a date
  • e- meet v. meet people on a talk on Internet or via e-mail or social networks. meet virtually and not physically
  • cash mob n. a group of people who determine to meet and make purchases at a local business. The aim is both to support it and to meet up with the community.
  • cross paths v. meet, cross each other’s lives, be brought together
  • elevator pitch n. very brief presentation of a product or a company that you would do to somebody you meet shortly, like in an elevator, to attract his/her attention
  • fix someone up exp. find a a playmate for someone and act as an intermediary for the two persons to meet

Alphabetical index

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