MBA aspirants would find this useful... am sure...
Phrasal Verb “to check out” has several meanings: -
1) It can mean to investigate or take a look at something, e.g., we checked out the new restaurant last night.
2) It can mean to leave a hospital or hotel or motel, e.g., it’s late, we must check out of this hotel soon, or they would charge us extra.
3) It can be a used the same way as 2) with ‘of’, e.g., I checked out of the motel by 11:00 am, as I had to catch the 11:45 train.
4) It can mean to die, in a slang way, e.g., the old lady next door finally checked out.
5) ‘To check in/into’ means to enter a hospital or hotel, e.g., I checked into the hotel by 10 O’clock.
6) ‘To check into’ also means to investigate, e.g., I checked into the prices of flights to London online, and booked the most convenient one.
Phrasal Verb “to break down” has several meanings: -
1) It can mean to analyze in detail, e.g., we need to break this problem down, and then try to solve it.
2) It can mean to stop working properly, e.g., my car broke down last night on the Delhi-Jaipur highway.
3) It can mean to become mentally ill, e.g., he had a nervous break down about an year ago.
4) It can mean to cry, e.g., the young girl broke down after her fiancé was killed in the war.
Phrasal Verb “hang out” has several meanings: -
1) It can mean to hang things you’ve washed outside on a washing line so that they dry, e.g., oh no!! I just hung out the washed clothes and it’s raining now.
2) It can mean to spend time at a place or with someone, e.g., those youngsters always hang out by the new movie-theatre.
3) It can be a used as a noun, e.g., the CoolAvenues' Job Zone page is a great hang-out for MBAs looking for latest corporate openings.
4) ‘To hang out’ for something in Australia means to wait until you get a good price in a bargaining situation, e.g., if I were you, I’d hang out for a better deal.
5) ‘To hang out to dry’ means to abandon someone,...