Gemma goes to the shop.

Discussion

What new phrases have you learned from this video?

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Comments

editor_rachael's picture
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editor_rachael 11 April, 2020 - 15:25

Hi taylanken,

 

Thanks for letting us know. I've just tested it and it's working fine for me. Are you using Chrome, Internet Explorer, Safari or another browser? Try using a different browser and see it that works. Can you see the other videos in the Video zone, Video UK and Film UK sections, or are they not working either?

 

Best wishes,

 

Rachael
LearnEnglish Teens team

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Lupe's picture
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Lupe 23 October, 2019 - 16:13

There are some phrases that i learned watching this video.
For example, "Have you got cold ones?" and "Here you are."

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JoModerator's picture
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JoModerator 14 November, 2018 - 08:04

Hi Rachelberry,

In the video 'Top Sounds' is the name of the magazine. It's a music magazine. 

Literally 'top sounds' means something like 'great music'.

 

I hope that helps.

Jo (LearnEnglish Teens team)

 

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JoModerator's picture
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JoModerator 14 November, 2018 - 08:06

Hi KeremAkif,

I'm happy to read that you enjoyed the video and exercises. Is there something in particular that you had trouble understanding?

 

Best wishes,

Jo (LearnEnglish Teens team)

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Mughal's picture
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Mughal 24 July, 2018 - 14:34

How much is that ? Can i have a bottle of water,please ? Here you are . Would you like a bag ?

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Pippatwo's picture
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Pippatwo 30 May, 2018 - 15:47

It was very helpful, but there is one thing I don't quite understand. Why does the customer use 'have you got' instead of something like 'do you have?' Are they different in some way?

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Jonathan - Coordinator's picture
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Jonathan - Coor... 31 May, 2018 - 04:11

Hi Pippatwo. Both of those phrases can be used. 'Have you got ...?' has the same meaning as 'Do you have ...?' - it's asking if you have, own or possess something. There are other forms of it too (e.g. I've got, She's got, They've got, I haven't got, etc.).

Here are a couple more things to know about 'have you got'.

  • It's much more common in British English than American English.
  • It's much more common in speaking than writing.

Jonathan (LearnEnglish Teens Team)

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