just (do something)
You use this phrase when the action you're describing seems easy, simple, fast, unimportant, or unexciting:
I just googled "new york florist" and that was the first shop that came up, so I called them.
A: What did you do this weekend?
B: I just sat at home and watched T.V.
This phrase appears in these lessons:
- “I usually just fast forward through the commercials.”
- “Can you just trim the back and sides?”
- “Probably just pay off my credit cards and student loans.”
- “Just keep track of how much you're spending and I'll pay you back.”
- “Yes, I just wanted to verify that my payment has been received?”
- “What'd you do, just pick people randomly?”
- “If you just blindly accept whatever they decide to offer, you're definitely leaving money on the table.”
- “I'll just need to see a photo I.D.”
- “No thanks. I'll just try him again later.”
- “Let's just not bother cooking tonight.”
- “Is it necessary to check the customer’s ID when they’re just making a deposit?”
- “I just googled "new york florist" and that was the first shop that came up, so I called them.”
- “Well, can’t we just create a different layout for every device? That would be the best from a design perspective.”