Around is usually an adverb meaning in a circle. Round is usually a noun meaning a circular object. We use around and round when we refer to movements in circles or from one place to another. Around and round can both be used. Around is more common in American English. Round is a little more common in spoken English: The office chairs are placed around a round table. The earth goes round the sun. (movement in circles).
Choose the word or phrase (A, B, C, or D) that best completes the sentence.
1. George … because he’s late for his class.
A is running
D are running
2. They … in the factory at the moment.
C are working
D is working
3. My friend … listening to pop music, but she doesn’t like classical music.
A is liking
D are liking
4. My father … why I like watching TV so much.
A isn’t understanding
B not understands
C doesn’t understanding
D doesn’t understand
5. John … to train as a professional web designer.
A is wanting
C are wanting
Post your work as a comment.