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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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She laughed when she saw the expression on his face.
Did you see who it was?
I could see she was upset.
Didn't you see him talking to her earlier?
Are you seeing Jane tomorrow?
See you at the station at 6 o'clock.
I think I see the problem here.
I see why you're angry.
No one could see he was to blame.
I can't see that it matters who does it.
He didn't see what all the fuss was about.
'It's not fair to go without him.' 'Yes, I see what you mean.'
This was seen as an attempt to fool the voters.
He seems to see me as a threat.
A scientist sees things differently from an artist.
Can you really see her as the president?
I just can't see them winning the game.
Where do you see yourself in five years' time?
As we saw in Chapter 2, the reasons for the war were complex.
If you read his report, you'll see that he recommends a cautious approach.
I'll go and see what he wants.
He went back to see whether they needed any help.
Can I see you home?
I'll see him across the road.
My secretary will see you to the door.
the difference between how much money you get when you sell something and how much it costs you...
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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