Verbo come

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  • Publicado : 16 de noviembre de 2010
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"Come" is one of the common English verbs. Here are some uses of "come" with prepositions. Use them to figure out which prepositions go in the blanks in the sentences below.
Come about. 1. Totake place; happen.
Come across. 1. To meet or find by chance. 2. Slang. a. To do what is wanted. b. To pay over money that is demanded. 3. To give an impression.
Come along. 1. To make advances toa goal; progress. 2. To go with someone else who takes the lead. 3. To show up; appear.
Come around. 1. To recover, revive. 2. To change one's opinion or position.
Come at. 1. To rush at; attack.Come back. 1. To return to or regain past success after a period of misfortune. 2. To retort; reply. 3. To recur to the memory.
Come by. 1. To gain possession of; acquire. 2. To pay a visit.Come down. 1. To lose wealth or position. 2. a. To pass or be handed down by tradition. 3. Slang. To happen; occur.
Come down to. To lead to a final result; to come to a final conclusion.
Come downon. To criticize harshly.
Come down with. To contract an illness.
Come in. 1.a. To arrive. b. To start producing. Used of an oil well. 2. To arrive among those who finish a contest or race.
Come infor. To receive criticism or punishment.
Come into. To acquire, especially as an inheritance.
Come into (one’s own). To succeed.
Come off. 1. To happen; occur.
Come on. 1. To convey a particularpersonal image. 2. Slang. To show sexual interest in someone. 3 To hurry up; move rapidly. Often used in the imperative.
Come out. 1. To become known. 2. To be issued or brought out. 3. To make aformal social debut. 4. To end up; result. 5. To declare oneself publicly. 6. To reveal that one is gay or homosexual.
Come out with. 1. To put into words; say.
Come over. 1. To change sides, as in acontroversy. 2. To pay a casual visit.
Come through. 1. To do what is required or anticipated.
Come to. 1. To recover consciousness. 2. Nautical. a. To bring the bow into the wind. b. To anchor....
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