1. The fish tasted so unpleasant that Jane threw it away in disgust.'disgust' means: with strong dislike OR in great disappointment ?
2. Jim did not like the plan, so he replaced one of his own.I think it should be 'replace it with one of his own'. Right?
3. They are well aware that if they undertake this project they willinevitably encounter many difficulties.
'inevitablly' means: deal with OR meet with ?
Thanks!
1. The fish tasted so unpleasant that Jane threw it away in disgust. 'disgust' means: with strong dislike OR in great disappointment ?

strong dislike
2. Jim did not like the plan, so he replaced one of his own. I think it should be 'replace it with one of his own'. Right?

Yes
3. They are well aware that if they undertake this project they will inevitably encounter many difficulties. 'inevitablly' means: deal with OR meet with ?

No, inevitably means 'certainly'. Encounter means 'meet'

Owain
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3. They are well aware that if they undertake this project they will inevitably encounter many difficulties. 'inevitablly' means: deal with OR meet with ?

"Inevitably" means "unavoidably" - they would probably like to avoid difficulties, but difficulties will certainly happen anyway.

"Inevitably" comes from the French "eviter", which means "to avoid".

Cheers,
L.
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2. Jim did not like the plan, so he replaced one of his own. I think it should be 'replace it with one of his own'. Right? Thanks!

I believe it should be "replaced" because "Jim did not like the plan" shows that the sentence is in the past tense. "Replace" is in the present tense, which does not agree with the tense of the rest of the sentence.
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2. Jim did not like the plan, so he replaced ... be 'replace it with one of his own'. Right? Thanks!

I believe it should be "replaced" because "Jim did not like the plan" shows that the sentence is in the past tense. "Replace" is in the present tense, which does not agree with the tense of the rest of the sentence.

Never mind the tense, "to be replaced" is the passive voice! And "should" is a modal verb to begin with, so "it should BE replacED", not "it should was replace" or any other weird combination.
Cheers,
L.
Leszek L. schrieb:
I believe it should be "replaced" because "Jim did not ... agree with the tense of the rest of the sentence.

Never mind the tense, "to be replaced" is the passive voice! And "should" is a modal verb to begin with, so "it should BE replacED", not "it should was replace" or any other weird combination.

I think you've misread what Jay Dickson said. The word "replaced" is in quotation marks, i.e. he is telling the original poster that he should use the word "replaced" instead of the word "replace" because the verb has to be in the past tense.
Regards, Einde O'Callaghan
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U¿ytkownik "Einde O'Callaghan" (Email Removed) napisa³ w wiadomo¶ci
I think you've misread what Jay Dickson said. The word "replaced" is in quotation marks, i.e. he is telling the original poster that he should use the word "replaced" instead of the word "replace" because the verb has to be in the past tense.

You are right, thanks for the correction.
Best,
L.