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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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I don’t mind the heat (=the heat is not a problem to me).
I wouldn’t have minded, but she didn’t even call to cancel our date.
I wouldn’t mind him staying if he helped around the house.
Do you mind if we use my car tonight?
Mind the step (=do not fall over it).
Mind you don’t spill that drink.
Could you mind the children for me for five minutes?
You’d better mind me, or you’re going to your room!
Do you mind?! I was sitting there!
If you don’t mind, I’d rather we wait until tomorrow.
Carry on with your conversation. Don’t mind me.
Don’t mind Tom; he likes to sing in the mornings!
‘Would you like to try one of these cakes?’ ‘I don’t mind if I do!’
You were a bit rude, if you don’t mind me saying so.
Mind out! There’s a car coming.
They provide a good service. Mind you, they charge enough for it.
Tom might be there, mind.
I don’t mind going if no one else wants to.
Would you mind closing that window?
Would you mind if I brought a friend to the party?
This is the British English definition of mind. View American English definition of mind.
a derogatory word used for referring to people in the banking and investment industry who are thought of as taking serious risks in order to increase their own earnings …add a word
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