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90% of the time, speakers of English use just 7,500 words in speech and writing. These words appear in red, and are graded with stars. One-star words are frequent, two-star words are more frequent, and three-star words are the most frequent.
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They haven't offered me the job yet.
He had offered cocaine to an undercover police officer.
The department offers a course on Medieval Philosophy each year.
Smaller hotels often offer greater comfort at lower prices.
We'll be happy to offer you all the assistance we can.
The city has a lot to offer the business traveler.
A lot of people have offered us very useful advice.
Susan still hasn't offered an explanation for her absence.
the most usual way of offering something to someone or inviting them to do something
a more informal way of offering something to someone
a more formal way of asking someone if they would like something
used for offering someone something that you think they will enjoy
an informal way of asking someone if they would like something
used for offering something to a group of people
used especially when offering someone food or drink
used when asking someone what they want, especially in a restaurant, bar or café
used as a polite way of accepting something that someone has offered you
used to say what you would like to eat or drink, especially in a restaurant
used for politely refusing something that someone has offered you
used for politely refusing food or drink that someone has offered you
an informal way of politely refusing food or drink that someone has offered you
This is the American English definition of offer. View British English definition of offer.
threadbare clothing, carpet, or cloth is very thin and almost has holes in it because it has been...
a man … whose achievements may have been overestimated because he belonged to the gender and ethnic group … that was dominant at the timeadd a word
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