- 1 Post By 5jj
apparently there is more to it
As I've learned so far, "apprently" is "from what I've heard or seen" different from "obviously", but whenever I see translations for "apprently" by Koreans including this, it's almost always "obviously". Is there any chance, even a slight chance depending on context that apparently is same as obviously? I don't think so, it's just "seemingly", but I'm not hundred percent sure.
ex)For many people, a cup of coffee in the morning is part of their daily routine. If they don't have it, the rest of their day feels incomplete. Obviously, part of what makes a cup of coffee so enjoyable is the coffee itself. But apparently there is more to it that that. In a study, researchers had people drink a cup of coffee in their favorite mug. Then they had them drink the same coffee from a different container. Despite the fact that there was no difference in the coffee itself, most people enjoyed it more when they drank it from their favorite mug....
Re: apparently there is more to it
Originally Posted by keannu
Context is important. Please provide enough for us to be able to deal effectively with your question.
Your thread title should include all or part of the word/phrase being discussed.
If you just want to know the meaning of a word, try OneLook Dictionary Search first.
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