Words agree and agree to use in similar contexts, but correspond, more often used by opinions, judgments, desires or interests that people mean total agreement. Expression of partial agreement: z.B. one hand …. On the other hand, in a way, you`re right, but… You can have a point there, but. Why not? If you agree with a proposal that someone made: “Let`s go to the movies tonight.” “Why not? We haven`t been there in a long time. to reach agreement on a subject that people have differing opinions on That`s right/You`re right/I know: used when agreeing with someone`: `It`s supposed to be a very good school`. “That`s true. They have great results. He`s really boring, isn`t he? “Oh, I know he never stops talking about him.” To reach an agreement or to end an argument with someone, when the words that have a lot in common coincide and agree, is often consent to the testimony or decision of another. to do something like an agreement or agreement whereby both parties get an advantage or advantage to make a win/deal/agreement, etc. the words of agreement coincide and agree are common synonyms of agreement. While the three words mean “entering into a matter of opinion or being in harmony,” the agreement implies total agreement, usually achieved through discussion and adaptation of differences. Identifying yourself as part of a formal agreement or contract to speak out successfully is a useful ability to live, Rundell said in January, presenting the new pragmatic series on Macmillan Dictionary.
The series is part of the Macmillan Life Skills campaign, which provides free resources to English-speaking students and teachers each month. I`m sorry, but…/Excuse me, but…/Forgive me, but…: used when they politely tell someone that you don`t agree with them: Sorry/Excuse me/Excuse me, but it was never proved that he stole that car. I guess (so)/I think (this way): used if you agree that someone is right, but you are not satisfied with the situation: `We have to get new tires.` “I guess that`s what I think. But it`s going to be expensive. I don`t know/I take your point/It`s true, but…: as a polite way of saying you don`t really agree with someone: `Peter is sometimes really unpleasant. “I don`t know, he`s always been very nice to me.” “These gas taxes are too high.” “Well, I take your point of view at our disposal. But maybe it will encourage people to use their cars less. “He`s a tough person you can work with. “It`s true, but she`s a very good designer. Don`t let me laugh/ Are you a joke?/You have to joke…: informal ways to tell someone you don`t agree with them at all, and you think what they said is crazy: `I really think the Beatles are overrated.` You`re kidding? / Don`t make me laugh! They are better than any modern group. Not at all/of course not…/Nothing like that! You do not agree at all with what someone said, “I think I should be responsible for the accident.” “Absolutely not! / Of course not! / Nothing like that! There`s no way it`s your fault. This week`s vocal trick helps with concordance and rejection: you can repeat it/You tell me: a more informal way of saying you`re quite okay with someone: `It`s so cold outside!` “You can say it again!” “Buses are unreliable!” “You`re telling me! I`ve been waiting here for half an hour.
Britannica English: translation of agree for Arabic Speakers Exactly/Absolutely/I couldn`t agree more: used for saying that you completely agree with someone: `When we were young, people didn`t get into debt.` “That`s right.