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How to Pronounce Pass On: Learn how to pronounce Pass On in English correctly

Learn how to say Pass On correctly in English with this tutorial pronunciation video.

Oxford dictionary definition of the word pass:

1move or cause to move in a specified direction:
[no object, with adverbial of direction]:
he passed through towns and villages
a plane was passing lazily overhead
[with object and adverbial of direction]:
he passed a weary hand across his forehead
pass an electric current through it
[no object, with adverbial of direction] change from one state or condition to another:
homes which have passed from public to private ownership
[no object] euphemistic, chiefly North American die:
I was with him the night he passed
2 [with object] go past or across; leave behind or on one side in proceeding:
on the way to the station she passed a cinema
the two vehicles had no room to pass each other
[no object]:
we will not let you pass
go beyond the limits of; surpass or exceed:
the Portuguese trade passed its peak in the 1760s
this item has passed its sell-by date
Tennis hit a winning shot past (an opponent).
3 [no object] (of time) elapse; go by:
the day and night passed slowly
[with object] spend or use up (a period of time):
this was how they passed the time
come to an end:
the danger had passed
happen; be done or said:
not another word passed between them
[with complement]:
this fact has passed almost unnoticed
4 [with object and usually with adverbial of direction] transfer (something) to someone, especially by handing or bequeathing it to the next person in a series:
your letter has been passed to Mr Rich for action
pass the milk
the poem was passed from generation to generation
[with two objects]:
he passed her a cup
[no object, with adverbial] be transferred from one person or place to another, especially by inheritance:
if Ann remarried the estate would pass to her new husband
(in soccer, rugby, and other games) kick, hit, or throw (the ball) to another player of one’s own side:
his intent was to pass the ball forward rather than knock it back
put (something, especially money) into circulation:
persons who have passed bad cheques
[no object] (especially of money) circulate; be current:
racegoers had formed card schools, and cash was passing briskly
5 [with object] (of a candidate) be successful in (an examination, test, or course):
she passed her driving test
judge the performance or standard of (someone or something) to be satisfactory:
[with object and complement]:
he was passed fit by army doctors
[no object] (pass as/for) be accepted as or taken for:
he could pass for a native of Sweden
[no object] be accepted as adequate; go unremarked:
she couldn’t agree, but let it pass
6(of a legislative or other official body) approve or put into effect (a proposal or law) by voting on it:
the bill was passed despite fierce opposition
[no object] (of a proposal) be approved by a legislative or other official body:
the Bill passed by 164 votes to 107
7 [with object] pronounce (a judgement or judicial sentence):
passing judgement on these crucial issues
it is now my duty to pass sentence upon you
utter (something, especially criticism):
she would pass remarks about the Peebles in their own house
[no object] (pass on/upon) archaic adjudicate or give a judgement on:
a jury could not be trusted to pass upon the question of Endacott’s good faith
8 [with object] discharge (something, especially urine or faeces) from the body:
she may have difficulty in passing urine
9 [no object] forgo one’s turn in a game or an offered opportunity to do or have something:
we pass on pudding and have coffee
[as exclamation] said when one does not know the answer to a question, for example in a quiz:
to the enigmatic question we answered ‘Pass’
[with object] (of a company) not declare or pay (a dividend):
the company has already passed its interim dividend
Bridge make no bid when it is one’s turn during an auction:
South bids 1NT. North passes