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how are things going

πŸ“ Description
"How are things going?" is an informal English phrase used mainly in social contexts. It's an inquiry about someone's general state of affairs or wellbeing. Linguistically, it's an interrogative clause comprising of a Wh-word "how", auxiliary verb "are", noun "things", and the present participle "going". It's an example of idiomatic language where the literal meaning is different from the intended one.
πŸ“ Example Sentence
"Hey, how are things going? Hope everything is smooth and easy for you."
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how

πŸ“ Description
The word "how" is an adverb in English. It's primarily used to explore the manner or way in which something is done. It also serves as a conjunction in some contexts, introducing indirect questions. Additionally, "how" can form part of compound words like "however" or "howsoever".
πŸ“ Example Sentence
"How often do you visit the park?"
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things

πŸ“ Description
"Things" is a plural noun, derived from Old English "ΓΎing" meaning "matter, concern, affair." In modern usage, it generally refers to items, objects, or matters of interest. It is quite versatile and can be used in various contexts, such as tangible objects ("I bought some things") or abstract ideas ("There are things you don't understand"). Its specificity is determined by the context in which it is used.
πŸ“ Example Sentence
"Things are not always as they seem, but the simple joy of life can be found in the smallest of things."
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going

πŸ“ Description
"Going" is a present participle of the verb "go". It expresses movement, departure, or a state of action. It can also indicate future tense when used with 'to', as in "I am going to visit". It's versatile, used in idioms like "going the extra mile".
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