9394949438

[LATEST]$type=sticky$show=home$rm=0$va=0$count=4$va=0


IDIOMS

TABLE  OF CONTENTS:
  • Theory 
  • Quiz

THEORY



Objectives of the session:
·         To make the students aware of the importance of a good prose style by making them learn the correct. use of idioms
·          Create awareness for a few of the plethora of idioms and share methods to aid quick recall

IDIOMS

Idioms are a group of words established by usage and having a meaning not deducible from those of individual words. Idioms help to make the language vivid. Idioms are checked in the fill-in-the-blanks and reading comprehension questions.

For Example:

The idiom "pull your socks up" means, "improve the way you are behaving" (or it can have a literal meaning); if we change it grammatically to "pull your sock up" or we change its vocabulary to "pull your stockings up", then we must interpret the phrase literally - it has lost its idiomatic meaning.

Since idioms are expressions peculiar to a language, in order to crack fill in the blanks based on idiomatic usage, it is very essential to have a good knowledge of the language.

Following is a list of some verbal idioms:

1. As easy as pie: very easy.

Example: "I thought you said this was a difficult problem. It is not. In fact, it is as easy as pie

2. At the eleventh hour: at the last minute; almost too late.

Example: "Yes, I got the work done in time. I finished it at the eleventh hour, but I wasn't late.

3. Break a leg: Good luck!

Example: "I understand you have a job interview tomorrow. Break a leg!"

4. Burn the midnight oil: study/work all night or until very, very late at night.

Example: "I'm not ready for the test tomorrow. I guess I'll have to burn the midnight oif."

5. Bull-headed: stubborn; inflexible.

Example: "Don't be so bull-headed. Why can't you admit that others' opinions are just as good as yours?"

6. Get on one's nerves: irritate someone; make someone upset.
Example: "I know you like that song, but it's getting on my nerves. Can you play something else?"
7. Go with the flow: take things as they come.
Example: "There's no need to worry. Everything will be OK if you just go with the flow."
8. Let sleeping dogs lie: Do not cause problems by doing something when it is not necessary.
Example: "I know that what Julie said made you angry, but let sleeping dogs lie. If you say or do anything, you'll only make things worse."
9. Make a mountain out of a molehill: make something seem much more important than it really is.
Example: "Calm down. There is really nothing to worry about. You're making a mountain out of a molehill."
10. Rub someone the wrong way: irritate someone; bother or annoy someone.
Example: "All my little brother says is 'Why?' Usually I'm patient with him, but sometimes all his questions rub me the wrong way."
11. Step on it: Hurry up!
Example: "Step on it! The taxi will be here at any time and you're not even dressed!"
THE PRATHAM EDGE
1. The meaning of an idiom usually does not depend upon the words which constitute it. Therefore, refrain from guessing wildly. Some verbs are paired with certain prepositions which impart them a particular meaning
2. Reading regularly is a sure way of increasing knowledge of idioms. Studying idioms with a context makes it easier to recall them than simply memorizing a list of idioms
LIST OF IMPORTANT IDIOMS AND PHRASES
Do note that the list is indicative. Its purpose is to spurt your interest in idioms. You should keep on adding to this List as and when you come across a new idiom.
Given below is a list of some common idioms and phrases with their meanings.
S.n.
Idiom
Meaning
1
A bird in hand is worth two in the bush
One certain gain is worth more than two prospective advantages because chances are you might lose everything
2
A bird's eye view
A general view; Overall view
3
A drop in the bucket
A very small part of something big or whole
4
A feather in one's cap
An achievement to be proud of
5
A penny saved is a penny Earned
By not spending money, you are saving money (little by little)
6
A snake in the grass
Unrecognized danger
7
After my own heart
According to my views and tastes
8
All is grist that comes in his mill
He turns everything to his profit
9
Allow the dust to settle
Wait until the disturbance is well and truly over
10
Another pair of shoes
Different matter
11
Apple of discord
Cause of dispute; Root of a dispute
12
At sixes and sevens
A state of confusion, disorder or disagreement between parties
13
At the eleventh hour
Almost too late; At the last hour
14
Actions speak louder than words
It's better to actually do something than just talk about it.
15
Add fuel to the fire
Whenever something is done to make a bad situation even worse than it is
16
All greek to me
Meaningless and incomprehensible like someone who cannot read, speak, or understand any of the Greek language
17
At the drop of a hat
Willing to do something immediately
18
Apple of my eye
Someone who is cherished above all others
19
Bag and baggage
completely; all of one's possession
20
Bear the brunt
Endure the greater part of a stress or burden; Consequences
21
Beat about the bush
Evade the issue
22
Bell the cat
Do the most dangerous job; Inviting trouble
23
Between the devil and the deep (blue) sea
Faced with two dangerous alternatives
24
Birthday suit
Naked
25
Blessing in disguise
Something good that isn't recognized at first.
26
Blood is thicker than water
Kinship is stronger than friendship
27
Blow (one's) own trumpet
Sing one's own praise; boastful
28
Bolt from the blue
unexpected calamity; Complete surprise
29
Bone of contention
Reason of dispute, disagreement
30
Born in the purple
Child of royal parents
31
Born with a silver spoon
Born in a wealthy family
32
Break new ground
Venture into an untried field
33
Stir up a hornet's nest
Create a lot of trouble
34
Bring down the house
Receive rapturous applause

35
Burning the candle at both ends
Trying to do two opposite and exhausting things at the same time, to live at a hectic pace

36
By hook or by crook
By one way or the other, fair or foul

37
By the rule of thumb
Basic underlying rule; By experience, practical though rough

38
Back to square one
Having to start all over again

39
Barking up the wrong tree
A mistake made in something you are trying to achieve

40
Beat a dead horse
To force an issue that has already ended

41
Bite off more than you can chew
To take on a task that is way too big

42
Cast pearls before a swine
Offer good things to people incapable of appreciating them

43
Cat and dog life
Life of constant discord

44
Chip off the old block
Exemplifying the parental characteristics, like his ancestors

45
Clear the decks
Prepare for action

46
Cock and bull story
Unbelievable tale

47
Come out of a bandbox*
Be excessively well-dressed

48
Crocodile tear
Fake/hypocritical tears; Insincere sorrow

49
Cut the Gordian knot
Solve a complex problem in a simple way

50
Chip on his shoulder
Angry today about something that occurred in the past

51
Come hell or high water
Any difficult situation or obstacle

52
Crack someone up
To make someone laugh

53
Cry over spilt milk
When you complain about a loss from the past

54
Cry wolf
Intentionally raise a false alarm

55
Curiosity killed the cat
Being Inquisitive can lead you into a dangerous situation

56
Down in the mouth
Low spirited

57
Draw the long bow
Exaggerate

58
Drive into a corner
Cut off all means of escape

59
Dwell in an ivory tower
Be detached from the every day preoccupations of mankind

60
Dark horse
One who was previously unknown and is now prominent

61
Devil's advocate
Someone who takes a position for the sake of argument without believing in that particular side of the argument

62
Don't count your chickens before they hatch
Don't rely on it until your sure of it

63
Don't put all your eggs in one basket
Do not put all your resources in one possibility

64
Drive someone up the wall
To irritate and/or annoy very much

65
Every cloud has a silver lining
Be optimistic, even difficult times will lead to better days

66
Fall to the ground
Argument that is unfounded, Baseless argument

67
For good face on the matter
Permanently

68
From pillar to post
Hither and thither indiscriminately; Leaving no stone unturned

69
Flesh and blood
This idiom can mean living material of which people are made of, or it can refer to someone's family

70
Go to the wall
Give way; be vanquished


S.n.
Idiom
Meaning

71
Goes without saying
Be self-evident; Obvious

72
Gone to the dogs
Done for, ruined

73
Get up on the wrong side of the bed
Someone who is having a horrible day

74
Go for broke
To gamble everything you have

75
Go the extra mile
Going above and beyond whatever is required for the task at hand

76
Good Samaritan
Someone who helps others when they are in need, with no discussion for compensation, and no thought of a reward

77
Hit below the belt
Fight unfairly

78
Hit the nail on the head
judge alright; say something exactly right

79
Head over heels
Very excited and/or joyful, especially when in love

80
Hold your horses
Be patient

81
In cold blood
Deliberately; Without fear, Ruthless

82
In good or bad books
In or out of favor, Liked or disliked

83
In the same boat
Similarly situated; In a similar situation

84
In the wrong box
Out of one's proper place

85
Ins and outs
The minute particulars

86
It makes no odds
It makes no difference

87
Icing on the cake
When you already have it good and get something on top of what you already have

88
Ififs and ands were pots and pans, there 'd be no work for tinkers' hands
Wishing for over optimistic things is useless; Expecting too much is futile

89
In the heat of the moment
Overwhelmed by what is happening in the moment

90
In your face
An aggressive and bold confrontation

91
Jack of all trades
One who turns his hand to anything but excels in nothing

92
Keep body and soul together
To earn sufficient money to keep oneself alive

93
Know chalk from the cheese
Be able to discriminate

94
Know how many beans make five
To be well informed; To be intelligent

95
Know the ropes
To understand the details

96
Land of milk and honey
Land abounding in good things

97
Lay by the heels
Render harmless

98
Left in the lurch.
Abandoned; at a grave disadvantage, in a difficult situation

99
Led by the nose
Mislead, deceived

100
Long innings
Long spell of success

101
Let bygones be bygones
To forget about a disagreement or argument

102
Let sleeping dogs lie
To avoid restarting a conflict

103
Make a clean breast of
Confess, own up

104
Make a dead set at
Attack with determination

105
Make a hash of (something)
Make a mess of it; do it badly

106
Make both' ends meet
Live within one's budgeted income

107
Make no bones
Make no objections or state no doubts
108
Man of straw
Without substance
109
Nail in (one's) coffin
Anything that tends to shorten life; drink, worry etc
110
Not worth (one's) salt
not worth one's keep
III
Not worth the candle
Not worth the expense involved, Worthless
112
Olive branch
Emblem of peace
113
On the cards
Likely to happen
114
Once in a blue moon
Rarely
115
On the tip of (one's) tongue
Almost remembering but can't be recalled
116
Out of harness
Retired; at leisure
117
Off the record
Something said in confidence that the one speaking doesn't want attributed to him/her
118
Over my dead body
When you absolutely will not allow something to happen
119
Over the top
Very excessive
120
Part and parcel
Essential portion
121
Pay through the nose
Pay an excessive or exorbitant price
122
Play fast and loose
Be inconsistent and unreliable in fulfilling obligations
123
Pour oil on troubled waters
Soothe strife, use tact and discretion, to calm a problematic situation
124
Pretty kettle to fish
Bad business; Awkward state of affairs
125
Put a good face on the matter
Make the best of a bad job
126
Put down the shutters
To go out of business
127
Put the cart before the horse
Reverse the natural order
128
Pass the buck
Avoid responsibility by giving it to someone else
129
Pull the plug
To stop something; To bring something to an end
130
Rain cats and dogs
Rain heavily
131
Reckon without (one's) host
To look at a matter from one's own point of view
132
Red letter day
Day of special consequence
133
Robbing Peter to pay Paul
Transferring a burden from one to another, benefiting one at the expense of another, To discharge one debt by incurring other
134
Rule.the roost
To be in control
135
Show a clean pair of heels
Escape
136
Show the white feather
Behave like a coward
137
Smell a rat
Detect something suspicious, Detect a deceit
138
Sour grapes
Disparaging what is beyond one's reach
139
Sow dragon's teeth
Make a bad situation worse
140
Square pegs in round holes
People in the wrong jobs
141
Step into another man's shoes
Take over another's position to understand things better
142
Straight from the shoulder
With full force
143
Sweat of one's brow
Hard labor
144
Sweep in the board
Take everything

145
Scapegoat
Someone else who takes the blame

146
Scot-free
To escape and not have to pay

147
Take the bull by the horns
Face danger boldly

148
Take the cake
Carry off the honors

149
Take two bites at a cherry
Make two attempts where one should suffice

150
Take with a grain of salt (or pinch of salt)
With considerable reservation, Accepting something you don't want to

151
The Alpha and Omega
Beginning and end

152
The sword of Damocles
Impending evil

153
Throw cold water
Discourage

154
Throw up the sponge
Admit defeat, Give up

155
To be ill at ease
To be on bad terms with somebody

156
To be in hand-and-glove (or hands-in-glove)
Inseparable; on intimate terms

157
To be in hornet's nest
To be in an unpleasant situation

158
To be on the horns of dilemma
To be in a fix

159
To be out of pocket
To lose money or to pay more than one's share

160
To break the ice
To take the first step in breaking down cold reserve or prepare the way

161
To carry coal to Newcastle
To do something that is unnecessary

162
To come off with flying colors
To achieve distinction

163
To cut no ice
To have no effect

164
To eat humble pie
Show oneself of success

165
To enjoy the lion's share
To enjoy the major part

166
To feather one's nest
To care for self interest

167
To fight tooth and nail
To make all efforts to win

168
To fish in troubled waters
To make most of a bad bargain

169
To get in someone's hair
To upset or annoy someone

170
To give the cold shoulder
To be indifferent towards someone

171
To go against the grain
To work against one's liking; To go against one's basic nature

172
To go with the tide
To do as others do

173
To grease a person's palm
To bribe

174
To have had one's day
To be past one's prime

175
To keep the ball rolling
To continue the work

176
To kill two birds with one stone
Achieve two aims with a single effort

177
To let the cat out of the bag
To reveal a secret

178
To look for a needle in a hay stack
To seek what is impossible to find

179
To make an ass of oneself
To act foolishly

180
To make castles in the air
Daydream

181
To make mountains out of molehills
Make trifling difficulties seem insuperable

182
To make neither head nor tail
To be completely baffled

183
To mind one's P's and Q's
To be accurate and precise; Mind one's language

184
To pay through the nose
To pay very dearly

185
To put down in black and white
To write down on paper

186
To put in the comer
To punish; Leave no wayout for a person

187
To put one's shoulder to the wheel
To help oneself

188
To read between lines
To understand the hidden meanings of the writer/speaker

189
To rise from the ranks
To rise to a high position

190
To see eye to eye
To agree

191
To split hair
To make pretty and fine distinctions

192
To take law into one's hand
To have a disregard for law and order

193
To take to one's heels
To run away

194
To turn a hair
To reveal discomfiture

195
To wake up a sleeping dog
To disturb some person or condition capable or causing trouble

196
To wash one's dirty linen in public
To discuss dirty and scandalous matters of personal nature in the presence of an outsiders.

197
Turn over a new leaf
Make a fresh start

198
Turn the tables
Reverse the situation between two persons; Weaker becoming more dominating

199
Two strings to bow
Possessing a second way to attaining one's object

200
The last straw
When one small burden after another creates an unbearable situation, the last straw is the last small burden that one can take

201
Tongue and cheek
Humor, Not to be taken seriously

202
Turn a blind eye
Refuse to acknowledge something you know is real or legit

203
Valley of the shadow of death
Nearness to death; place of fear for those poor in faith

204
Wash hands off the matter
Have nothing to do with it

205
Wear heart on (one's) sleeve
Make public you private feelings, Openly express

206
Wear the breeches
Domination of the husband by the wife

207
Wheels within wheels
Situation of extreme complexity

208
White elephant
Something useless and expensive

209
Win by a hair
To win by a narrow margin

270
With a high hand
Arrogantly; Imperiously; Authoritatively

271
With heart in (one's) boots
Terrified, apprehensive; alarmed (or mouth)

272
With neither rhyme nor reason
Without any sense; useless

273
Without turning a hair
Without any sign of discomfort

214
Wear your heart on your sleeve
To openly and freely express your emotions

215
When pigs fly
Something that will never ever happen

216
You can't judge a book by its cover
Decisions shouldn't be made primarily on appearance

217
Your guess is as good as mine
I have no idea


Idiomatic Expression
Certain phrases/ words are used in a specific way. Some words are followed by specified prepositions which if omitted makes the language incorrect. For eg: dependant on the preposition that follows the word "break", the implied meaning would be different.
Break into
enter forcibly
The robbers broke into the residence of Mr. Chawla in the dead of night
Break off
to stop suddenly
She broke off in the middle of her inaugural speech at the annual day function.
Break with
to cut off relations
Mr. Arjun Singh has broken with Narasimha Rao for political reasons.
Break forth
to burst out
She broke forth into bursts of laughter when she heard the joke.

S.n.
idiomatic Expression
Meaning
Example
1
Bear with
to sustain
She can no longer bear with her husband.
2
Bear upon
to sustain
Your arguments do not bear upon the topic under debate.
3
Bear away
to win
PT Usha bore away the gold medals in all track events.
4
Bear out
to confirm
My shift supervisor can bear out that I worked till late at night.
5
Bear through
to support
Religion can bear us through all miseries of life.
6
Bear up .
to sustain
The love of his friend bore him up in the midst of his domestic problems.
7
Bear down (upon
to attack immediately
He bore down tactfully upon his enemies.
8
Bring round
to induce
She managed to bring him round to her view very soon.
9
Bring to/ bear on
to use force
His stout body brought to/bore on the heavy steel gate gave entrance.
10
Bring home
to convince
The instructor brought home to us the importance of daily physical exercise.
11
Call in
to send for
He called in the cardiologist as my father was sinking
12
Call at
to visit
I will call at your office tomorrow morning
13
Call upon
to order
You are called upon to pay the outstanding amount within a week.
14
Call for
need
I called for an explanation for his rude behaviors.
15
Call forth
to bring into
This assignment will call forth all your action energy.
16
Call off
to stop/withdraw
Ms Medha Palker called off her indefinite fast yesterday.
17
Call into play
to give scope
The recent tragedy called into play all my faculties.
18
Carry off
to win/to kill
The recent outbreak of plague in Maharashtra carried off thousands of lives.
19
Carry through
to support
His sincerity and patience carried him through all odds and problems or life.
20
Cany away
to be influenced
I was carried away by her spontaneous replies during the beauty contest.
21
Carry out
to accomplish
Our government is trying to carry out the economic reforms.

S.No.
Idiomatic Expression
Meaning
Example
22
Come up to  
to be equal to
Her achievements have not come up to our expectations.
2 3
Come to terms
to settle down
Israel and Palestine have at last come to terms for maintaining Middle East peace.
24
Come to pass
to happen
What is destined must come to pass.
25
Come off
take place
Our first semester examination comes off by December end.
26
Cut in
to interfere
It is a bad habit to cut in while someone is speaking.
27
To cut off
to die
Suchitra was cut off at the zenith of her film career.
28
To drop off
to disappear
When you are in a bad shape, your friends also drop off.
29
Done up
to be exhausted
I am totally done up; I cannot walk any further.

Done with
to be through
I am done with the work that was allocated to me yesterday.
30
To fall out
to quarrel
After their father's death, the brothers fell out over a small piece of land
31
To fall to
to start eating
When you are hungry, just fall to your meals.
32
To fall in with
to agree
During the argument, I fell in with your ideas.
33
To get round
to prevail upon
She managed to get him round to her views immediately
34
To get off
to escape
When the burglar saw the policeman, he managed to get off from the attack.
35
To give in
to yield
In spite of my persuasion, he did not give in.
36
To go off
to explode/to pass
The rocket got off immediately. I am sure that the inauguration ceremony will go off smoothly in spite of bitter Opposition
37
To hold out
to offer resistance
The separatist fighters held out for several weeks. She held out a promise she made to me several months ago.
38
To keep back
to conceal
I shall keep back nothing from you in this matter.
39
To lay by
to save for future
One should lay by something against any unforeseeable contingency.
40
Look upon
to regard
I look upon him as my best friend and guide.
41
Look up to
to regard/with regard
You should look up to Almighty for help when you are in distress.
42
To make off
to run away with
The dacoit made off with all the precious jewellery.
43
To do away with
to kill
A servant did away with the master.
44
Make over
to transfer
His father made over all his moveable and non-moveable properties to his eldest son.
45
To make for
to go in the Direction of
After visiting Canada, Sam made for Auckland
46
To make up
to compensate
How should she make up for the wrong which she has done to the organization?
47
To Pull through
to recover
His disease is no doubt very serious but he will pull through
48
To pull together
to work in harmony
It is a matter of concern that the couple does not pull well together
49
Put in
to submit/ work/speak
She has put in six year' of service with ITC. Will you please put in a word for my son to your Chief Executive.She has already put in an application for three day's after retirement.
50
To put by
to save
One should put by some money to enjoy one's life after retirement.
51
Put up with
to tolerate
I cannot put up with this sort of insult in office.
52
To put off
Postpone
I have decided to put off my tour for one week.
53
Put down
to suppress
The Congress (I) government in Punjab is strong enough to put down the Opposition's revolt.
54
Put out
to extinguish
The Municipal Fire Brigade team was able to put out the fire in less than three minutes.
She was put out when she learnt of her brother's failure in the Civil Services preliminary examination.
55
Run into
to be involved
If you do not change your lifestyle, you will soon run into some sort of heart ailment.
56
Run out.
to expire
The lease of this shop-cum-flat has run out.
57
Run through
to waste
She ran through her hard-earned money in a year and was reduced to poverty.
58
Take up cause
to support
One must take up the cause of the poor people.
59
Turn out
to prove
Rakesh has turned out to be a false friend of Neetu.
60
Turn up
to appear
He turned up late for giving his evidence in the case.
SOLVED EXAMPLES
FORMAT I
Fill up the following questions with appropriate Idiomatic Expressions:
I One must_________the rules of the country.
(a) abide on   (b) abide by   (c) abide upon          (d) abide in
‘Abide by' is the correct answer. There is no idiomatic expression such as abide on, abide upon or abide in. Hence, the answer is B as it means remain faithful to or adhere to
2. It is remarkable how he has__________the adversities.
(a) pull up      (b) pull in       (c) pull out       (d) pull through
'Pull through' means "to recover". Hence, D is the correct answer. Pull up means to drag or haul someone. Pull out means to withdraw from something. Pull in means to drive into some place.
FORMAT 2
Fill in the blanks with the correct idioms.
3. His uncle who was________disapproved of late nights and the emulation of western culture
(a) On the line          (b) a man of straw    (c) off the hook         (d) of the old school
In the above example. 'of the old school' means according to the former and especially better traditions. A person belonging to the old school is likely to disapprove of late nights and emulation of western culture. Hence, D
4. The Patelshave________for dinner.
(a) ask out     (b) bear the brunt     (c) answer for            (d) break the news
Ask out'  is the answer as it means to invite, here it will be modified accordingly and the answer will be 'asked us out. Hence A
FORMAT 3
In the following questions, choose the right meaning for the underlined idioms from among the given choices:
5. He always manages to rub people the wrong way.
(a) offend someone (b) Someone who has failed the family
(c) admire someone (d) recovered
"Rub people the wrong way" means to "offend someone". Hence the answer is A
6. The police got the wind of the intended theft of the house.
(a) turned down        (b) walked out
(c) be in charge        (d) get to know
"Got the wind of," means, "get to know." Hence, the answer is option D
7. She asked after my grandfather's health.
(a) inquire about one's health       (b) look for something
(c) asking something excitedly      (d) put up with something
"Asked after" means "inquire about one's health". Hence A
FORMAT 4
In the following questions, choose the right meaning for the expression among the given choices.
8. If you "keep something down", you______
(a) control it   (b) lose it        (c) hide it        (d) publish it
If you "keep something down", you control it. Hence A
9. To "nip it in the bud" means to______
(a) prevent it at the start      (b) encourage something
(c) expect greatness from it            (d) groom something
To "nip it in the bud" means to prevent it at the start. Hence A
10.To "face the music" means
(a) accept your punishment           (b) listen carefully
(c) ask a lot of questions     (d) enjoy the music
To "face the music" means accept your punishment. Hence A



TABLE  OF CONTENTS:
  • Theory
  • Quiz


Want to Know More
Please fill in the details below:

INNER POST ADS

Name

admit-card,10,Allegation,1,Alphabetical Series,3,Anagrams,1,Analogies,3,Answer Key,4,answer-key,1,Average,1,best ctet coaching in delhi,1,Blood Relation,2,cbse ctet admit card,1,CDP,33,Child Development,39,Child Development Pedagogy,33,Child Pedagogy,39,Cistern,1,Clock Calendar,4,Cloze Test,7,Coding Decoding,3,Compound Interest,1,CTET,325,Ctet application,1,ctet application form,1,CTET Application Form 2018,1,ctet application form last date,1,CTET Coaching,3,ctet coaching centre delhi,1,ctet coaching in delhi,1,CTET Coaching in Dwarka,1,CTET Coaching in New Seemapuri,1,ctet coaching institute in delhi,1,Ctet eligibility,1,CTET Eligibility Criteria 2018,1,ctet exam admit card,1,ctet exam study material,1,ctet examination pattern,1,ctet hall ticket,1,CTET Preparation,1,ctet preparation books,1,ctet previous paper,1,ctet previous year solved paper,1,CTET Question Papers,1,CTET QUIZ,32,ctet study material,1,ctet study material for maths and science,2,ctet study material in english,1,ctet syllabus 2018,1,CTET-2017,1,Cut Off,5,Data Interpretation,1,Development Process,1,Dice Test,1,Direction Sense Test,2,Distance,1,Download kvs Syllabus,2,DSSSB,187,DSSSB Admit card,1,dsssb admit card 2018,1,dsssb admit card download,1,DSSSB Coaching,6,dsssb eligibility criteria,1,DSSSB Exam,2,dsssb exam syllabus,1,dsssb pgt eligibility list,1,dsssb study material,1,dsssb study material pdf,1,DSSSB Teachers,5,dsssb teachers eligibility criteria,1,DSSSB Teachers Selection,1,Education,1,Educational Psychology,5,Eligibility,1,English,24,English Grammar,3,English Pedagogy,10,English-Pedagogy,19,Environment,1,EVS Pedagogy,12,EVS-Pedagogy,6,EXAM,1,Exams,3,Featured,8,Forgetting,1,General Science-Biology,1,Geometry,1,Grammar,2,Guest Teachers,1,Hall Ticket,1,Heights & Distance,1,Heredity,1,Hindi,3,how to prepare for ctet 2018,1,Idioms,3,Imp-Tips,4,Intelligence,1,job alerts,1,Jumbled Sentences,2,KVS,93,kvs dass exam date 2018,1,kvs exam pattern for pgt english,1,kvs latest updates,1,kvs online recruitment 2018,1,KVS syllabus,1,kvs syllabus 2019,1,kvs syllabus pgt hindi,1,kvs syllabus primary teacher,2,kvs teacher recruitment 2018,2,kvs tgt maths syllabus,1,kvs tgt pgt recruitment 2018,1,Latest Articles,150,Latest-Articles,1,Learning,1,Maths Pedagogy,10,Memory,1,Mensuration,1,Mixture,1,Mock test,33,MOCK TEST-DSSSB QUIZ,1,Motivation,1,NCF,104,Notification,21,Notifications,1,Number Puzzle,2,Number Series,3,Number System,1,Other Pedagogy,5,Partnership,1,Percentage,1,Permutation Combination,1,Personality,1,PGT,2,Pipes,1,Probability,1,Profit Loss,1,Progression,1,PRT,4,Psychology,2,Quant,17,Quant Notes,4,Quantitative Aptitude,17,Question Paper,1,Quiz,116,Ratio Proportion,1,Reasoning,30,Religious-Social,1,Results,8,Revision of the Day,15,Science Pedagogy,10,Seating Arrangement,3,Simple Interest,1,Speed,1,Spelling,3,SST Pedagogy,10,SST- Geography,12,SST-Civics and Economics,12,SST-History,27,study material for dsssb exam,1,Study Notes,79,Syllabus,18,Syllogism,2,Teachers Vacancies,2,TGT,1,Time,1,Vacancy,1,Venn Diagram,3,Verbal Ability,24,Vocabulary,3,Work,1,
ltr
item
DSSSB, CTET & KVS Exam Preparation | Clear CTET: DSSSB-English-Verbal-Idioms-Theory
DSSSB-English-Verbal-Idioms-Theory
DSSSB, CTET & KVS Exam Preparation | Clear CTET
https://www.clearctet.com/2018/11/dsssb-verbal-notes-idioms-theory-part1.html
https://www.clearctet.com/
https://www.clearctet.com/
https://www.clearctet.com/2018/11/dsssb-verbal-notes-idioms-theory-part1.html
true
5140436504468951946
UTF-8
Loaded All Posts Not found any posts VIEW ALL Readmore Reply Cancel reply Delete By Home PAGES POSTS View All RECOMMENDED FOR YOU LABEL ARCHIVE SEARCH ALL POSTS Not found any post match with your request Back Home Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday Sun Mon Tue Wed Thu Fri Sat January February March April May June July August September October November December Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec just now 1 minute ago $$1$$ minutes ago 1 hour ago $$1$$ hours ago Yesterday $$1$$ days ago $$1$$ weeks ago more than 5 weeks ago Followers Follow THIS CONTENT IS PREMIUM Please share to unlock Copy All Code Select All Code All codes were copied to your clipboard Can not copy the codes / texts, please press [CTRL]+[C] (or CMD+C with Mac) to copy