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Ini Jawapan Diperakui

Jawapan diperakui mengandungi maklumat yang boleh dipercayai dan diharapkan yang dijamin dipilih dengan teliti oleh sepasukan pakar. Brainly mempunyai berjuta-juta jawapan berkualiti tinggi, semuanya disederhanakan dengan teliti oleh ahli komuniti kami yang paling dipercayai, tetapi jawapan diperakui adalah terbaik di kalangan terbaik.
Alphabetical idioms - lists A :
list A1 :  abbreviated piece of nothing → (hold all the) aceslist A2 :  achilles heel → alarm bellslist A3 :  all along → all the ragelist A4 :  all sizzle and no steak → apple of your eyelist A5 :  (upset the) applecart → at all costslist A6 :  at this stage of the game → (have an) axe to grind

Alphabetical idioms - lists B :
list B1 :  (leave someone holding the) baby  →  in bad shapelist B2 :  badger someone →  whole new ball gamelist B3 :  ballpark figure  →  battle lines are drawnlist B4 :  battle of wills  →  beat a dead horselist B5 :  beat a hasty retreat  →  before your very eyeslist B6 :  beggar can't be choosers  →  beside yourselflist B7 :  best bet  →  beyond any reasonable doubtlist B8 :  beyond one's wildest dreams →  bite the bulletlist B9 :  bite the dust → blamestorminglist B10 : blank cheque  →  blow away the cobwebslist B11 : blow a fuse  →  above boardlist B12 : in the same boat   →  bored to tearslist B13 : born with silver spoon in your mouth  →  all brawn no brainlist B14 : know which side your bread is buttered  →  a breezelist B15 : bricks and mortar/bricks and clicks  →   pass the bucklist B16 : kick the bucket  →  burning questionlist B17 : bury your head in the sand  →  by degrees

Alphabetical idioms - lists C :
list C1 :  (in) cahoots with  →  burn the candle at both ends list C2 :  (paddle one's own) canoe  → carrot and stick list C3 :  carry the can  →  fat catlist C4 :  cat nap  →  catch as catch canlist C5 :  caught in the crossfire  →  change the face oflist C6 :  change of heart  →  chicken outlist C7 :  chickens come home to roost  →  chips are downlist C8 :  (as useful as a) chocolate teapot  →  clip someone's wingslist C9 :   clock in/out  →  cold callslist C10 : cold turkey  →  come to gripslist C11 : come to a head  →  common groundlist C12 : common knowledge  →  couch potatolist C13 : cough up  →  cream of the croplist C14 : cream rises to the top  →  at cross purposeslist C15 : cross the Rubicon  →  a cut abovelist C16 : cut both ways  →  cut it finelist C17 : cut it out  →   cutting edge

Alphabetical idioms - lists D :
list D1 :  dab hand at something → dead in the waterlist D2 :  dead loss  →  (like a) deer caught in the headlightslist D3 :  (by) degrees → dice are loadedlist D4 :  dice with death → disappear into thin airlist D5 :  disaster written all over → dog-eat-doglist D6 :  dog and pony show → (in the) doghouselist D7 :  (in the) doldrums → down in the mouthlist D8 :  down payment  →  dressed to killlist D9 :  dressed up to the nines  →  dry (or dummy) runlist D10 :sitting duck → dying for

Alphabetical idioms - lists E :
list E1 :  eager beaver →  eat crowlist E2 :  eat dirt → (walk on) eggshellslist E3 :  ego trip  →  even keellist E4 :  even the score  →  eagle eyeslist E5 :  eyes in the back of your head  →  eyes on stalks

Alphabetical idioms - lists F :
list F1 :   face like a bulldog  → facts speak for themselveslist F2 :   fair and square → fall on deaf earslist F3 :   fall on sword → fat catlist F4 :   fat chance → feet of claylist F5 :   (back on your) feet → (play second) fiddlelist F6 :   fiddling while Rome burns → finger in every pielist F7 :   put a finger on →  in the first placelist F8 :   (of the) first water  →  fit for purposelist F9 :    fit to be tied → fly-by-nightlist F10 :  fly by seat of one's pants → (on a) fool's errandlist F11 :  fool's paradise  →  forewarned is forearmedlist F12 :  forty winks → freudian slip)list F13 :  friends in high places → fur coat

Alphabetical idioms - lists G :
list G1 :  gab of the gab →  get crackinglist G2 :  get down to brass tacks → get off the hooklist G3 :  get on your high horse →  get your skates onlist G4 :  get to bottom → give run-aroundlist G5 :  give the shirt off one's back  → go against the tidelist G6 :  go all out → go hand in handlist G7 :  go haywire  →  go postallist G8 :  go to hell in a handcart   →  gone with the windlist G9 :  good as gold →green fingerslist G10 : green light → gutter press

Alphabetical idioms - lists H :
list H1 :  (old) habits die hard →  half a mindlist H2 :  hammer home → hands tiedlist H3 :  (wash your) hands of → happy as Larrylist H4 :  happy-go-lucky→ have you gone out of your mind?list H5 :  have kittens → hear through grapevinelist H6 :  heart's content → heebie jeebieslist H7 :  hell broke loose → hidden agendalist H8 :  high and dry → hit panic buttonlist H9 :  hit the road  → (not) hold waterlist H10 : holier-than-thou  →  horns of a dilemmalist H11 : horse of a different colour → (not give) house roomlist H12 : (on the) house → hustle and bustle

Alphabetical idioms - lists I :
list I1 : break the ice → in essencelist I2 : in the first place → in retrospectlist I3 : in safe hands → be an item

Alphabetical idioms - lists J :
list J1 : jack of all trades → jump the gunlist J2 : jump for joy → just the ticket 

Alphabetical idioms - lists K :
list K1 : kangaroo court → keep your nose to the grindstonelist K2 : keep your options open → kick yourselflist K3 : a kickback → kowtow to someone

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Ini Jawapan Diperakui

Jawapan diperakui mengandungi maklumat yang boleh dipercayai dan diharapkan yang dijamin dipilih dengan teliti oleh sepasukan pakar. Brainly mempunyai berjuta-juta jawapan berkualiti tinggi, semuanya disederhanakan dengan teliti oleh ahli komuniti kami yang paling dipercayai, tetapi jawapan diperakui adalah terbaik di kalangan terbaik.
A hot potatoSpeak of an issue (mostly current) which many people are talking about and which is usually disputedA penny for your thoughtsA way of asking what someone is thinkingActions speak louder than wordsPeople's intentions can be judged better by what they do than what they say.Add insult to injuryTo further a loss with mockery or indignity; to worsen an unfavorable situation.An arm and a legVery expensive or costly. A large amount of money.At the drop of a hatMeaning: without any hesitation; instantly.Back to the drawing boardWhen an attempt fails and it's time to start all over.Ball is in your courtIt is up to you to make the next decision or stepBarking up the wrong treeLooking in the wrong place. Accusing the wrong personBe glad to see the back ofBe happy when a person leaves.Beat around the bushAvoiding the main topic. Not speaking directly about the issue.Best of both worldsMeaning: All the advantages.Best thing since sliced breadA good invention or innovation. A good idea or plan.Bite off more than you can chewTo take on a task that is way to big.Blessing in disguiseSomething good that isn't recognized at first.Burn the midnight oilTo work late into the night, alluding to the time before electric lighting.Can't judge a book by its coverCannot judge something primarily on appearance.Caught between two stoolsWhen someone finds it difficult to choose between two alternatives.Costs an arm and a legThis idiom is used when something is very expensive.Cross that bridge when you come to itDeal with a problem if and when it becomes necessary, not before.Cry over spilt milkWhen you complain about a loss from the past.Curiosity killed the catBeing Inquisitive can lead you into an unpleasant situation.Cut cornersWhen something is done badly to save money.Cut the mustard [possibly derived from "cut the muster"]To succeed; to come up to expectations; adequate enough to compete or participateDevil's AdvocateTo present a counter argumentDon't count your chickens before the eggs have hatchedThis idiom is used to express "Don't make plans for something that might not happen".Don't give up the day jobYou are not very good at something. You could definitely not do it professionally.Don't put all your eggs in one basketDo not put all your resources in one possibility.Drastic times call for drastic measuresWhen you are extremely desperate you need to take drastic actions.Elvis has left the buildingThe show has come to an end. It's all over.Every cloud has a silver liningBe optimistic, even difficult times will lead to better days.Far cry fromVery different from.Feel a bit under the weatherMeaning: Feeling slightly ill.Give the benefit of the doubtBelieve someone's statement, without proof.Hear it on the grapevineThis idiom means 'to hear rumors' about something or someone.Hit the nail on the headDo or say something exactly rightHit the sack / sheets / hayTo go to bed.In the heat of the momentOverwhelmed by what is happening in the moment.It takes two to tangoActions or communications need more than one personJump on the bandwagonJoin a popular trend or activity.Keep something at bayKeep something away.Kill two birds with one stoneThis idiom means, to accomplish two different things at the same time.Last strawThe final problem in a series of problems.Let sleeping dogs lieMeaning - do not disturb a situation as it is - since it would result in trouble or complications.Let the cat out of the bagTo share information that was previously concealedMake a long story shortCome to the point - leave out detailsMethod to my madnessAn assertion that, despite one's approach seeming random, there actually is structure to it.Miss the boatThis idiom is used to say that someone missed his or her chanceNot a spark of decencyMeaning: No mannersNot playing with a full deckSomeone who lacks intelligence.Off one's rockerCrazy, demented, out of one's mind, in a confused or befuddled state of mind, senile.On the ballWhen someone understands the situation well.Once in a blue moonMeaning: Happens very rarely.Picture paints a thousand wordsA visual presentation is far more descriptive than words.Piece of cakeA job, task or other activity that is easy or simple.Put wool over other people's eyesThis means to deceive someone into thinking well of them.See eye to eyeThis idiom is used to say that two (or more people) agree on something.Sit on the fenceThis is used when someone does not want to choose or make a decision.Speak of the devil!This expression is used when the person you have just been talking about arrives.Steal someone's thunderTo take the credit for something someone else did.Take with a grain of saltThis means not to take what someone says too seriously.Taste of your own medicineMeans that something happens to you, or is done to you, that you have done to someone elseTo hear something straight from the horse's mouthTo hear something from the authoritative source.Whole nine yardsEverything. 


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