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Oh, Mark, nice to meet you! You should ________(to visit somebody for a minute) to my place some day.

A.come away
B.come on
C.come round
D.come at
Answer and Feedback
Feedback:Phrasal verbs form one of three types of multi-word verbs which consist of a verb and one or two particles or prepositions (e.g. up, over, in, down). Phrasal verbs are two part verbs: a main verb + an adverb particle. Phrasal verbs often have meanings which we cannot easily guess from their individual parts. You may try to guess the meaning of the phrasal verb from the context, or look it up in a dictionary and learn it.In all the test variants we see the base form of the infinitive of the irregular verb ‘come’ that is used after the modal verb ‘should’ in the test sentence: come away, come on, come round and come at. Each given phrasal verb has some meanings, e.g. come away (to leave a place with a particular feeling or idea), come on (to find or discover someone or something by chance), come round (to become conscious again after you have been unconscious) and come at (to move towards someone in a threatening way). In this sentence we are given the definition of one of four phrasal verbs ‘to visit someone in their home’. One of the meanings of the phrasal verb ‘come round’ is ‘to come to someone’s home or the place where they work in order to visit them (= come over): Why don’t you come round for dinner?’. Thus, we are to choose ANSWER 3 (come round/around) in the test.

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