What is the idiom for working on?

What is the idiom for working on?

[for someone] to try to convince someone of something. I’ll work on her, and I am sure she will agree. They worked on Max for quite a while, but he still didn’t agree to testify.

What is the idiomatic expression of working hard?

Idiom #1: Back/nose to the grindstone To return to/start a hard tedious task. Right, that’s my break over, I had better get back to the grindstone.

What are the 10 examples of idiomatic expressions?

Here are 10 of the most common idioms that are easy to use in daily conversation:

  1. “Hit the hay.” “Sorry, guys, I have to hit the hay now!”
  2. “Up in the air”
  3. “Stabbed in the back”
  4. “Takes two to tango”
  5. “Kill two birds with one stone.”
  6. “Piece of cake”
  7. “Costs an arm and a leg”
  8. “Break a leg”

What’s another word for worked on?

What is another word for work on?

develop hone
get better at devote oneself to
work hard at build on
brush up on enrich
form brush up

What is a business idiom?

The common business idioms used in the corporate world are often phrases that confuse a lot of people as direct translation often makes no sense. These common business idioms can cause confusion, causing you to lose track of a conversation or in a meeting can become rather problematic.

What’s another way to say great job?

That’s great. I’m impressed. Keep working on it; you’re improving. Congratulations, you got it right!

What is another word for work hard?

What is another word for work hard?

apply oneself be assiduous
persevere strive
struggle toil
try hard be attentive
commit oneself devote yourself

How do you say hard-working without saying it?

In today’s lesson you will learn 4 new ways to say this to someone in natural English.

  1. 1) “I’m burning the candle at both ends”
  2. 2) “She goes the extra mile”
  3. 3) “He is pulling his own weight”
  4. 4) “I am buckling down”

What is another way to say worked hard?

What is idiom give 5 examples?

Examples of idioms Meaning: We’ll worry about that problem when it arises. Idiom: “A penny saved is a penny earned” Meaning: It’s just as useful to save money as it is to make money. Idiom: “Don’t count your chickens before they hatch.” Meaning: Don’t rely on something good happening until it has already happened.