Fragen über die Beispielsätze mit, und die Definition und Benutzung von "Weeds"

Die Bedeutung von "Weeds" in verschiedenen Ausdrücken und Sätzen

Q: Was bedeutet veer off into the weeds?
A: Veer off onto the weeds:

Get off topic.
Lose focus in a conversation.
Talk too much about stuff people don’t care about.

A salesperson “veering off into the weeds” is probably talking about technical things that are difficult for a customer to understand.
Q: Was bedeutet we're in the weeds out here.?
A: The situation is in the restaurant. There are so many customers and tables are not clean. So manager said that sentence
Q: Was bedeutet There, if it rained, a few stunted weeds struggled to the surface?
A: It means that if it rained in that specific place, a few weeds would grow. it’s a conditional statement, so whether or not “weeds grow” depends on whether or not “it rains”. Does that make sense?
Q: Was bedeutet be in the weeds?
A: Schaue nach der Frage, um die Antwort zu sehen
Q: Was bedeutet we are in the weeds out here?
A: We are discussing too much detail. We need to focus on the specific issue.

Ähnliche Wörter wie "Weeds" und ihre Unterschiede

Q: Was ist der Unterschied zwischen They pulled up weeds from my lawn. und They pulled out weeds from my lawn. ?
A: @vvvvvvvip The end result is the same, the removal of a pest plant from the lawn or garden. However, the first phrase “pulled up weeds” is usually directly associated with the proper way to removed weeds from the lawn by pulling them straight upwards so as to removed the entire plant. The second phrase “pull out weeds” assumes that weeds were simply removed. The first phrase is more concise.
Q: Was ist der Unterschied zwischen weeds are pulling back. und weeds are being pulled back. ?
A: "Weeds are pulling back" suggests that the weeds are doing the action, so the weeds are pulling *something* back. Or it could mean "the weeds are pulling back from the wall" = "the weeds are coming off the wall by themselves" (with no external action)

"Weeds are being pulled back" suggests *something else* is acting on the weeds to pull them back, e.g. "the weeds are being pulled back from the wall", or "I am pulling the weeds back from the wall"
Q: Was ist der Unterschied zwischen many weeds und much weeds ?
A: “Weeds” is countable, so we actually can’t use “much” here. We can say many weeds, a lot of weeds, a ton of weeds, etc.

Übersetzungen von "Weeds"

Q: Wie sagt man das auf Englisch (UK)? If there are weeds on your lawn, what are the other ways to say it when you try to pull off those weeds manually? Getting off the weeds by hand?
A: Hello 🙂

Hmmm, I think I’ve only ever heard two terms for this:

• weeding
• pulling weeds


1) Today was my day off so I spent time weeding the garden.

2) The gardener at the local park seems to always be pulling weeds during the summer.

^^ hope this helps 👍🏼👍🏼👍🏼👍🏼

Andere Fragen zu "Weeds"

Q: I found two weeds in my flower bed.

Does it sound right?
A: Yes, it sounds correct.
Q: There are too many weeds in my garden.
I have to pull them.
I feel good when I'm able to pull a weed out of the ground by its roots. klingt das natürlich?
The last sentence is perfectly natural as written, "to pull a weed out by its roots" is a very common expression among gardeners.

"I feel good..." could also be "It feels good..."
It feels good to pull a weed out of the ground by its roots.
Q: He plucked the weeds to clean his yard. klingt das natürlich?
A: I would say "He pulled the weeds" rather than "plucked."
Q: He willingly weeds in sidewalks. 彼は進んで歩道の草取りをします。
klingt das natürlich?
A: "He voluntarily weeds the sidewalks."
"He doesn't mind weeding the sidewalks."
Q: "Don't forget to get at the weeds." What does "get at" mean?
A: Here it means "take care of" or "get rid of."

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