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What does it mean? This informal phrase basically means to try to do something that could be a little difficult.
Is it positive or negative? Neither. It’s neutral, but it does show you tried or are going to try.
When do you use it? It’s used when you say you’re going to try something/have tried something/or tried something that was a little difficult.
Example 1: The shower broke, I had a crack at fixing, but couldn’t.
Example 2: Next year I’m thinking of having a crack at a marathon.
Example 3: You still haven’t fixed it? Let me have a crack.
Question: What would you like to have a crack at that could be challenging?
Skype English lessons with a native speaker, but not just a British native speaker, an experienced CELTA qualified native speaker from England with over 10 years experience teaching in-person and of course online using Zoom and Skype. I specialise in working with Russian, Ukrainian, and Polish speaking students of English. Are you ready to start speaking English today? I will give you the chance to use and improve your English. If you want to study English with a British native speaker online, you can find out more about lessons here
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