Posted on

Pronunciation of Quick Fix: Learn how to pronounce Quick Fix in English correctly

Learn how to say Quick Fix correctly in English with this tutorial pronunciation video.

Oxford dictionary definition of the word fix:

[with object]
1 [with object and adverbial of place] fasten (something) securely in a particular place or position:
they had candles fixed to their helmets
her words have remained fixed in my memory
(fix something on/upon) direct one’s eyes, mind, or attention steadily or unwaveringly towards:
Ben nodded, his eyes fixed on the ground
[no object] (fix on/upon) (of a person’s eyes, attention, or mind) be directed steadily or unwaveringly towards:
her gaze fixed on Jess
(fix someone with) look at someone unwaveringly:
Cowley fixed him with a cold stare
2decide or settle on (a specific price, date, course of action, etc.):
no date has yet been fixed for a hearing
arrange (something) on a permanent basis:
the rate of interest is fixed for the life of the loan
establish the exact location of (something) by using radar or visual bearings or astronomical observation:
having made landfall, he fixed his position
settle the form of (a language).
assign or determine (a person’s liability or responsibility) for legal purposes:
there are no facts which fix the defendant with liability
3mend or repair:
you’ve forgotten to fix that shelf
put (a bad or unwelcome situation) right:
the international community should not rely on the UN to fix the world’s problems
(fix something up) do the necessary work to improve or adapt something:
we were trying to fix up the house so that it became vaguely comfortable
informal, chiefly North American tidy or neaten (something, especially one’s hair, clothes, or make-up):
Laura was fixing her hair
4make arrangements for (something); organize:
Harry’s fixed up a meeting
[no object]:
I’ve fixed for you to see him on Thursday
(fix someone up) informal arrange for someone to have something; provide someone with something:
I’ll fix you up with a room
informal, chiefly North American prepare or arrange for the provision of (food or drink):
[with two objects]:
Ruth fixed herself a cold drink
(be fixing to do something) North American informal be intending or planning to do something:
I’m fixing to call the state patrol
5make (a dye, photographic image, or drawing) permanent:
he perfected a process of fixing a photographic likeness on a silver plate
Biology preserve or stabilize (a specimen) with a chemical substance prior to microscopy or other examination:
specimens were fixed in buffered formalin
(of a plant or microorganism) assimilate (nitrogen or carbon dioxide) by forming a non-gaseous compound:
lupins fix gaseous nitrogen in their root nodules
6 informal influence the outcome of (something, especially a race, match, or election) by illegal or underhand means:
the club attempted to fix last Thursday’s league match
take revenge on or punish (someone):
that little swine-I’ll fix him next time
7 [no object] informal take an injection of a narcotic drug.
8North American castrate or spay (an animal).
1 [in singular] informal a difficult or awkward situation from which it is hard to extricate oneself; a predicament:
how on earth did you get into such a fix?
2 informal a dose of a narcotic drug to which one is addicted:
he hadn’t had his fix
an experience of something from which one derives great pleasure or stimulation:
get your coffee fix at home with this state-of-the-art espresso-maker
3 informal a solution to a problem, especially one that is hastily devised or makeshift:
there is going to be no quick fix to the recession
4a position determined by visual or radio bearings or astronomical observations:
the radio operator received the distress call and calculated the fix
5 [in singular] informal a dishonest or underhand arrangement:
obviously, his appointment was a fix

get a fix on

determine the position of (something) by visual or radio bearings or astronomical observation.
informal assess or determine the nature or facts of:
it is hard to get a fix on their ages



late Middle English: partly from Old French fix ‘fixed’, partly from medieval Latin fixare ‘to fix’, both from Latin fixus, past participle of figere ‘fix, fasten’. The noun dates from the early 19th century