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Pronunciation of Just As: Learn how to pronounce Just As in English correctly

Learn how to say Just As correctly in English with this tutorial pronunciation video.

Oxford dictionary definition of the word just:

adjective
based on or behaving according to what is morally right and fair:
a just and democratic society
fighting for a just cause
(of treatment) deserved or appropriate in the circumstances:
we all get our just deserts
(of an opinion or appraisal) well founded; justifiable:
these simplistic approaches have been the subject of just criticism
adverb
1exactly:
that’s just what I need
you’re a human being, just like everyone else
exactly or almost exactly at this or that moment:
she’s just coming
we were just finishing breakfast
2very recently; in the immediate past:
I’ve just seen the local paper
3barely; by a little:
inflation fell to just over 4 per cent
I only just caught the train
4simply; only; no more than:
just a bad day in the office
they were just interested in making money
really; absolutely (used for emphasis):
they’re just great
used as a polite formula for giving permission or making a request:
just help yourselves
[with modal] possibly (used to indicate a slight chance of something happening or being true):
it might just help
5expressing agreement:
‘Simon really messed things up.’ ‘Didn’t he just?’
Phrases

just about
informal almost exactly; nearly:
he can do just about anything
just as well
a good or fortunate thing:
it was just as well I didn’t know at the time
just in case
see case1.
just a minute (or moment, or second, etc.)
used to ask someone to wait or pause for a short time:
just a minute—my friend’s left something behind
used to interrupt someone, especially in protest or disagreement:
‘They know what to do.’ ‘Now just a moment!’ the American interrupted
just now
1at this moment:
it’s pretty hectic just now
2a little time ago:
she was talking to me just now
3South African in a little while; very soon:
I’ll come just now but I want breakfast first
just on
(with reference to time and numbers) exactly:
it was just on midnight
just so
1arranged or done very neatly and carefully:
polishing the furniture and making everything just so
2 formal used to express agreement:
‘And to limit the hours,’ Jasper added. ‘Just so.’
Derivatives

justness
noun
Origin:

late Middle English: via Old French from Latin justus, from jus ‘law, right’