The English language has various synonyms for meet, but none of them actually say “what exactly is a French kiss?” So how do you tell if you’re meeting someone who actually means it when they use the term? You’ll need to get used to the words used in the English language!
The definition of MEET is usually “an encounter or meeting.” So let’s get started – MEET suggests “a meeting or encounter.” So now you know – MEATCH means “French kiss.” So how come there are several words for meet and only one word says the verb? I can’t explain it any better than that – VACIOUS.
When it comes to verbs, there are always two verbs that work in conjunction with each other. The most popular verbs to combine are intransitive and transitive. An intransitive verb is an action that is performed by one individual (me, you, me, we, etc.) while a transitive verb requires an object as a verb (I am talking to you, we are meeting, etc.). If you want to tell me that I met somebody, the best solution is to use the word “met” in the subject, while describing the event you are having with somebody.
So, let’s say that you meet a person at Joe’s bar, but the two of you don’t get along. In this example, the verb of “to meet” has to be “met” in order for the entire sentence to make sense. The following sentences both describe the same event: “Joe’s bar”. “You and Joe’s bar”
Now that you have learned “to meet,” you probably already know “how” to meet someone. The question now is “where” to meet people? Well, if the subject is a place, you can pretty much just say anything and you will come up with people. So, you can start with “the gym” or “my house”, or any other place you go on a regular basis.
Transitive verbs are used mostly when you need to point to something that the subject does or can do. In this case, “the gym” would translate as “meeting Joe” or “meeting Bob”, whereas “you and Joe go to the gym” or “my house is on the gym” would describe the intransitive event. With transitive verbs, you need to use the infinitive form, which literally means “in place” for the verb to take place. So, “you and Joe go to the gym” is “you meet Joe”, “meets Bob” is “I meet Joe”, and “my house is on the gym” is “you and Joe go to the gym.”