Ashlie: So, I guess we could say, tall, beautiful, funny, clever, thin, successful... Am I: A: Quiet and shy; B: Outgoing and chatty; C: Optimistic and confident? ' Best wishes, Peter The Learn English Team I think dating agencies are a good opportunity in our times, because people are always very busy and they have no much time to meet others. You're right when you say that 'He is' means the same as 'He's' and 'It's too early' is the same as 'It is too early'. Ashlie is shocked at Stephen's disguise and she expresses this with 'What on earth are you wearing? Isn't ''He is'' the same as ''He's'' and ''It's too early'' same as ''it is too early''? I kept failing the ones I didn't shorten Hello Dan, Thanks for your feedback. Of course, there’s no one-size-fits-all, but their number one criteron make sense to us: an emphasis in profile questions on mutual interests and honest self-representation over looks and sexual prowess.
Click the heart icon if you have some interest, or the "X" icon if you don’t. This is a great way to find people with similar interests, especially those who found you through the “People Nearby” feature. This section lists all the people you favored while playing Encounters online or on your mobile device. This section features all the people who clicked the heart icon on your profile while playing Encounters. Since the feelings are mutual, there is no more guessing as to whether attraction is an issue. A mobile web site also keeps you in touch, if you decide you don't want to download an app or if you use an older model mobile phone.The service also features Facebook authentication, which is somewhat easier if you wish to spend more time meeting new users and not filling out your profile. All the best, Kirk The Learn English Team Hello Medo Kareem, The exclamation 'What on earth...' is used when we are shocked at something and can't believe what we are seeing. I think that will clarify it for you, but if not, please feel free to write back with a specific question.
I'd recommend you take a look at the Cambridge Dictionary entry, where you'll find a brief explanation and other examples.