Miktar Ölçekleri Tamlamalar
Phrasal verb particles
For each of the six questions choose the one correct answer. There are two
possible answers for question 5.
1. When she died, she gave ________ all her money to a charity for cats.
2. You boy! Don’t walk ________ when I’m speaking to you.
3. Ouch! He’s fallen ________ his motorbike and broken his shoulder.
c) out of
4. Would you mind taking ________ your shoes when you come inside?
5. I don’t feel like cooking, let’s order a take-________.
6. Can you pick ________ a few things in the supermarket? We need milk,
bread and loo rolls.
Phrasal verb particles answers
a) away – If you give something away, you offer something without charging
for it. Correct
b) out – If you give something out, you distribute it, e.g. the teacher gave out the
c) on – ‘Give on’ does not exist.
d) off – Something can give off a terrible smell.
a) on – You can walk on something, e.g. They went for a romantic walk on the
b) to – He walked to the shops because he needed the exercise.
c) away – ‘Walk away’ from someone is the opposite of walk towards to
d) out – You can walk out of a room, or walk out of a relationship, e.g. He walked
out after 15 years of marriage.
a) off – You get on a bike or a horse, so therefore you fall off.
b) away – ‘Fallen away’ is not correct.
c) out of – ‘Out of’ is the opposite of ‘in’ e.g. The baby fell out of the pram!
d) down – Someone can fall down, but not fall down something
a) away – If you take something away, you move it to another place.
b) on – You can put on your shoes, but what’s the opposite of put on?
c) off – You take “off” what you put “on”. Correct
d) out – If you take something out, you put it outside.
5. Two answers are possible for this question
a) out – ‘Take out’ is correct, but is mainly used in American English – what do
we say in British English? Correct
b) up – ‘Take up’ is not correct.
c) in – If you take something in, you understand it. E.g. I couldn’t take in the bit
about computers – it was too complicated.
d) away – Take-away is a verb but in this case a noun (it can also be an
adjective – take-away food). Correct
a) off – ‘Pick off’ is not correct.
b) in – ‘Pick in’ is not correct.
c) up – If you pick something up you buy, collect or get it. E.g. I’ll pick up the
children from school.
d) away – ‘Pick away’ is not correct.