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John is broadening an approach.

The above is one of the four possible choices in a test; does it make sense to you? If yes, what does it mean? Thanks.
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Hi,

John is broadening an approach.

The above is one of the four possible choices in a test; does it make sense to you? It's correct grammar.

If yes, what does it mean? The common expression is 'John is broadening his approach'. You can't usually broaden an approach that is not in some sense yours. In general terms, it means he is looking at the matter in a more general way.

What is the actual question, and what are the possible answers?

Best wishes, Clive
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Thanks, Clive.

Got it.

The question is "What is the man probably doing?" And the correct choice is "That chandlier is very fancy." Well, in fact, it's an listening test and there is a picture, which I can't draw for you here. Students have to choose the correct choice based on the question and the picture.
Hi,

The question is "What is the man probably doing?" And the correct choice is "That chandlier is very fancy." Well, in fact, it's an listening test and there is a picture, which I can't draw for you here. Students have to choose the correct choice based on the question and the picture.

If the question is 'What is the man probably doing?', 'That chandelier is very fancy' seems like a very odd answer.Emotion: stick out tongue

Clive
Sorry, my bad.

The question is "What is the woman probably saying?"
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