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English Language Learners Definition of some (Entry 1 of 5) —used to refer to a person or thing that is not known, named, or specified : of an unspecified amount or numberHow do you use some and any in a sentence?
We use some and any in different types of clauses. … Some 50 tons of rock are taken from the quarry every day. The water is some 20 to 30 metres beneath the ground. She says she's feeling some better. We could turn down the heat some if that would make you more comfortable. Let’s get some work done. Some stories he wrote were made into movies.What is the difference between some and approximately?
an unspecified number, amount, etc., as distinguished from the rest or in addition: He paid a thousand dollars and then some. (used with numerals and with words expressing degree, extent, etc.) approximately; about: Some 300 were present.What is the meaning of the word sometimes?
2. a thing of importance. There's something in what you say. at an unknown time in the future or the past. We'll go there sometime next week; They went sometime last month. occasionally. He sometimes goes to America; He goes to America sometimes; Sometimes he seems very forgetful.