in order that; "he stooped down so he could pick up his hat" to a very great extent or degree; "the idea is so obvious"; "never been so happy"; "I love you so"; "my head aches so!" (usually followed by `that') to an extent or degree as expressed; "he was so tired he could hardly stand"; "so dirty that it smells" in such a condition or manner, especially as expressed or implied; "They're happy and I hope they will remain so"; "so live your life that old age will bring no regrets" to a certain unspecified extent or degree; "I can only go so far with this student"; "can do only so much in a day" in the same way; also; "I was offended and so was he"; "worked hard and so did she
You use so, so that, and so as to introduce the reason for doing the thing that you have just mentioned. Come to my suite so I can tell you all about this wonderful play I saw in Boston He took her arm and hurried her upstairs so that they wouldn't be overheard I was beginning to feel alarm, but kept it to myself so as not to worry our two friends
vagueness You use or so when you are giving an approximate amount. Though rates are heading down, they still offer real returns of 8% or so Matt got me a room there for a week or so when I first came here
emphasis You can use so in front of adjectives and adverbs to emphasize the quality that they are describing. He was surprised they had married -- they had seemed so different What is so compromising about being an employee of the state?
You use so when you are saying that something which has just been said about one person or thing is also true of another one. I enjoy Ann's company and so does Martin They had a wonderful time and so did I
You use so to refer back to something that has just been mentioned. `Do you think that made much of a difference to the family?' --- `I think so.' If you can't play straight, then say so `Is he the kind of man who can be as flexible as he needs to be?' --- ` Well, I hope so.'
You say `So?' and `So what?' to indicate that you think that something that someone has said is unimportant. `My name's Bruno.' --- `So?' `You take a chance on the weather if you holiday in the UK.' --- `So what?'
You can use so in conversations to show that you are accepting what someone has just said. `It makes me feel, well, important.' --- `And so you are.' `You know who Diana was, Grandfather.' --- `So I do!' `Why, this is nothing but common vegetable soup!` --- `So it is, madam.'
In the same manner; as has been stated or suggested; in this or that condition or state; under these circumstances; in this way; with reflex reference to something just asserted or implied; used also with the verb to be, as a predicate
subsequently or soon afterward (often used as sentence connectors); "then he left"; "go left first, then right"; "first came lightning, then thunder"; "we watched the late movie and then went to bed"; "and so home and to bed"
An object that stores the requested description of a service There is a service object for each of the services that the provider offers These objects are instances of the service class, which identifies the nature of the service (for example, end-to-end Frame Relay connectivity service) Service objects offer an end-user view of the components that make up that service Related service objects are delivered in packages called Service Applications
You use so and so that to introduce the result of the situation you have just mentioned. I am not an emotional type and so cannot bring myself to tell him I love him People are living longer than ever before, so even people who are 65 or 70 have a surprising amount of time left There was snow everywhere, so that the shape of things was difficult to identify
emphasis You can use sothat and soas to emphasize the degree of something by mentioning the result or consequence of it. The tears were streaming so fast she could not see The deal seems so attractive it would be ridiculous to say no He's not so daft as to listen to rumours. see also insofar as
You use and so on or and so forth at the end of a list to indicate that there are other items that you could also mention. the Government's policies on such important issues as health, education, tax and so on
so much the better: see better ever so: see ever so far so good: see far so long: see long so much for: see much so much so: see much every so often: see often so there: see there. Somalia (in Internet addresses). Variant of sol
Supporting Organizations The SOs are the three specialized advisory bodies that will advise the ICANN Board of Directors on issues relating to domain names (DNSO), IP addresses (ASO), and protocol standards (PSO) Each SO will name three individuals to the ICANN Board of Directors
You can use so in conversations to introduce a new topic, or to introduce a question or comment about something that has been said. So how was your day? So you're a runner, huh? So, as I said to you, natural medicine is also known as holistic medicine And so, to answer your question, that's why your mother is disappointed `I didn't find him funny at all.' --- `So you won't watch the show again then?'
If you say that a state of affairs is so, you mean that it is the way it has been described. Gold has been a poor investment over the past 20 years, and will continue to be so It is strange to think that he held strong views on many things, but it must have been so
You use so much and so many when you are saying that there is a definite limit to something but you are not saying what this limit is. There is only so much time in the day for answering letters Even the greatest city can support only so many lawyers
You use the structures asso and just asso when you want to indicate that two events or situations are similar in some way. As computer systems become even more sophisticated, so too do the methods of those who exploit the technology Just as John has changed, so has his wife
You can use so in stories and accounts to introduce the next event in a series of events or to suggest a connection between two events. The woman asked if he could perhaps mend her fences, and so he stayed I thought, `Here's someone who'll understand me.' So I wrote to her And so Christmas passed
Well; the fact being as stated; used as an expletive; as, so the work is done, is it? Is it thus? do you mean what you say? with an upward tone; as, do you say he refuses? So? About the number, time, or quantity specified; thereabouts; more or less; as, I will spend a week or so in the country; I have read only a page or so
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