You can download this mind map (imx. file) on Biggerplate.
EXAMPLE SENTENCES FROM THE WEB:
- GO FOR
1) To be attracted to; to have an interest in.
– You and me … We go for the bad boys.
– He tends to go for girls like her.
2) To attack.
– The neighbour’s dog went for the postman and bit him.
– He is known to go for the jugular in arguments.
3) To seek to obtain; to choose.
– I think they would go for that kind of centralization.
– I could really go for some hot wings.
- GO THROUGH
1) To bear; to experience a difficult/unpleasant situation.
– Nobody would want to go through something like that.
– In Malta, my fellow workers are going through disastrous changes.
2) To examine the contents of something carefully.
– We need to go through every message and assess the damage.
– That subpoena gives us the right to go through your files.
- GO IN FOR
1) To occupy oneself with; to engage in
– She goes in for volleyball.
– We have responded more to the will of our citizens and have been that much less inclined to go in for big events.
– This will enable our students to go in for a three-year degree, in Italian, directly from Cairo and also take the exams in Egypt.
2) To have or show an interest in or liking for.
– I thought you didn’t go in for those kinds of shenanigans.
– I don’t go in for those modern things.
3) To enter a competition or to take an examination.
– My brother decided to cheer himself up by going in for a competition. The prize was a luxury holiday in the Caribbean.
– He went in for the photography prize but didn’t win.
– His school had suggested he go in for the Young Musician of the Year competition.
- GO WITHOUT
To be denied or deprived of something
– If you don’t like your tea, you can go without.
– She has had to go without a holiday for several years now.
– There were days I knew he went without food to buy music paper.
- GO ABOUT
1) To occupy oneself with; to perform
– Meanwhile, the unsuspecting citizens of Coruscant go about their daily lives.
2) To begin to do
– We went about getting evidence of what was going on.
– How can I go about getting a good idea?
- GO THROUGH WITH
To stay with (something) to the end even if it’s something unpleasant or difficult.
– She went through with the divorce.
– We’re going to use him to go through with the transaction.
– Now you won’t have to go through with all that mess.
- GO OFF
1) To explode, or to make a loud noise.
– The bomb could go off at any moment.
– The Hulk is a bomb waiting to go off.
2) To leave suddenly.
– John went off with the money.
– Brian is going off to Milan and we’re throwing him a farewell party.
3) To become angry quickly.
– He went off in a flash when he heard the news. I’ve never seen him so upset.
4) To cease to be available, running, or functioning (of a light, electricity, or heating); to stop.
– The generator went off and we can’t get it started again.
– The lights go off every six minutes, you know, to save electricity and stuff.
5) To begin (with alarms, or signals).
– My alarm clock didn’t go off today and that’s why I was late.
– My alarm clock went off at 7:00 a.m.
– It’s programmed to go off before you do.
6) To follow the expected or desired course; to occur specified.
– The party went off well.
7) To go bad; to decay.
– Something has gone off in the fridge, there’s a horrible smell.
– The food went off very quickly, we had to throw it all.
- GO ON
1) To happen or take place.
– What’s going on at school?
– What’s going on outside? All your friends are out in the street carrying placards.
2) To continue; to proceed; to keep on.
– Please, go on. Don’t let me interrupt you.
– Go on, tell me what happened next.
3) To start running or functioning (of power, water supply, etc.)
– The alarm goes on when you close the front door.
4) To act or behave.
- GO ALONG WITH
To agree with someone’s opinion/decision; to support an idea.
– I said it wouldn’t work. I didn’t go along with it from the beginning.
– She’s still angry with me for going along with your idea.
- GO TOGETHER
1) To have a romantic relationship (informal).
– Are Mark and Mary still going together?
– They had been going together for years.
2) To look or taste good when experienced at the same time (items of clothing, furniture or food).
– Fish and red wine don’t go together.
– Drinking and driving don’t go together.
I made this quiz for you :-), it will take you no more than 15 minutes. Try it out to check your knowledge about this topic.