agreeverb

  • ja意見が一致する、同感である
  • ento have or to come to have the same opinions, views, emotions, understanding, etc.

Examples

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- What's cool is having your own pants. - Uh-huh. Sure.
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Jake, you seem distracted.
3.
You're agreeing with everything I say.
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My view on working with any government in the world
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is that there are things that you will agree upon and things that you will not.
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- And you don't want to let the things you don't mean that you don't have any interface. - Okay.
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How about "Julia"?
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Julia.
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We agreed on "Minnie."
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Are you just going to agree with everything I say?
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Do you want me to agree with everything you say?
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- No. - Then no.
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But in early December, China and the US agreed to a 3-month truce.
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That led to a contraction in buying as US importers breathed a sigh of relief.
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But it is that slowdown in demand that appears to be behind December's sharp drop in exports.
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- Stay away from him. - I will.
2.
Stop agreeing with everything I'm saying!
3.
- Okay. - Ugh!
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See how good this is going so far?
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I think I'm gonna be an excellent boyfriend.
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I agree.
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We can't even agree on a restaurant.
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We can't agree on a restaurant because you have a problem with every restaurant in New Orleans.
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Where's daddy?
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We agreed that we shouldn't tell you.
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How about we agree to stay friends?
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Just friends.
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I think we can all agree business jargon is pretty much meaningless.
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I mean, "shifting paradigm"? Really?
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But there are 4 buzzwords you really need to strip from your vocabulary right now
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because, quite frankly, they don't just make you sound obtuse,
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they make you sound dishonest.
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And after playing with the software development kit a little bit, I made a couple apps, I made some test apps.
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One of them happened to be Earth Fortune.
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And I was ready to put Earth Fortune on the App Store.
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And so, I persuaded my parents to pay the $99 fee to be able to put my apps on the App Store.
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They agreed, and now I have apps on the App Store.
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Until about the 1950s or 1960s, efficiency and productivity were somewhat synonymous.
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Most of us would have gone to jobs where we would have a boss who tells us what to do or clear marching orders.
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And so, being busy and being productive would have been one and the same.
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But in today's economy, in this economic revolution that we're living through,
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which, most economists agree, is on par at this point with the agrarian revolution and the industrial revolution,
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efficiency and productivity have become disconnected.