“I can't wait to get it home and try it out!”

English Lesson: I can't wait to get it home and try it out!

You bought a new tablet computer today. You're excited about it, so you say this to your partner as you're leaving the store.

I can't wait to get it home and try it out!

Join PhraseMix Premium or sign in to listen to this lesson and 2,273 others!

get (something) home

When you buy something new, you take it back home with you. To describe this action, use the phrase "get it home":

I can't wait to get it home and try it out!

This phrase is only used for new things that you buy, get as a gift, or are given at work.

I can't wait to (do something)!

You say this when you're excited about something:

I can't wait to see you!

I can't wait to finally be finished with school.

You can also just say "I can't wait!"

A: So I'll see you next weekend.

B: Great! I can't wait!

try (something) out

The phrase "try ___ out" means to use something for the first time.

The phrase "try ___" is good for actions:

I'd like to try skiing.

Or for eating things:

Have you tried the crab cakes?

But when you're talking about using an object, like a tool, an electronic device, etc., "try out" is usually better.