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Interpreting - Translation

Confusing Words > e.g. or i.e
Does "bored" mean the same as "boring"? What's the difference between "funny" and "fun"? Here are some commonly confused English word pairs.

e.g. => a Latin phrase (exempli gratia) which means 'for example'. It can be pronounced as 'e.g.' or 'for example'


A one-way journey, e.g. London Frankfurt

You should eat more food that contains a lot of fibre, e.g. vegetables, fruit and bread.

i.e. => (Latin -> id est = that is) used especially in writing before a piece of information that makes the meaning of something clearer or shows its true meaning


Applications are invited from university graduates, i.e. people with a first degree or higher.

The hotel is closed during low season, i.e. from October to March.