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Pronunciation of Just In Case: Learn how to pronounce Just In Case in English correctly

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

Oxford dictionary definition of the word case:

noun
1an instance of a particular situation; an example of something occurring:
a case of mistaken identity
in many cases farmers do have a deep feeling for their land
[usually in singular] the situation affecting or relating to a particular person or thing:
I’ll make an exception in your case
an incident or set of circumstances under official investigation by the police:
a murder case
2an instance of a disease, injury, or problem:
200,000 cases of hepatitis B
a person or their particular problem requiring or receiving medical or welfare attention:
most breast cancer cases were older women
the local social services discussed Gemma’s case
urgent cases were turned away from the hospital
[with adjective or noun modifier] informal a person whose situation is regarded as pitiable or as having no chance of improvement:
Vicky was a very sad case
informal, dated an amusing or eccentric person.
3a legal action, especially one to be decided in a court of law:
a libel case
a former employee brought the case against the council
a set of facts or arguments supporting one side in a legal case:
the case for the defence
a set of facts or arguments supporting one side of a debate or controversy:
the case against tobacco advertising
(also case stated) an agreed summary of the facts relating to a legal case, drawn up for review or decision on a point of law by a higher court.
4 Grammar any of the forms of a noun, adjective, or pronoun that express the semantic relation of the word to other words in the sentence:
the accusative case
Phrases

as the case may be
according to the circumstances (used when referring to two or more alternatives):
the authorities will decide if they are satisfied or not satisfied, as the case may be
be the case
be so.
in any case
whatever happens or may have happened:
perhaps you’ll let me know tomorrow—in any case I’ll talk to you then
moreover:
he wasn’t allowed out yet, and in any case he wasn’t well enough
(just) in case
1as a provision against something happening or being true:
we put on thick jumpers, in case it was cold
2if it is true that:
in case you haven’t figured it out, let me explain
in case of
in the event of (a particular situation):
instructions about what to do in case of fire
in no case
under no circumstances:
in no case is a specific funding target set
in that case
if that is or will be the situation:
‘I’m free this evening.’ ‘In that case, why not have dinner with me?’
it’s a case of ——
used to introduce a summary of a particular situation, especially one that is unavoidable under the circumstances:
it’s not a case of wanting to return to work but having to
on (or off) someone’s case
informal continually (or no longer) criticizing or harassing someone:
teachers, you know, get on your case