Student or Learner
As for train, what is the difference between break and break in? By the way ,what's the meaning of "in " here? Thanks a lot!
I don't understand why anyone would break in a train either.
Are you referring to a money train? I don't know about the correct term, but there was a very spectacular crime in the UK in the 1960's.
To train someone is also to break them in, in the early stages of the training.
While your question isn't very clear, I think you might find your answer here. break-in - Definition of break-in at YourDictionary.com
Thanks for your concern!
You can also break a pair of shoes in, which has nothing to do with train. The phrasal verb can also mean "familiarise", "accustom", and "tame", as with a wild horse.
Thanks for your concern![/
In the hopes that I've vaguely got the point of the question, the phrasal verb "to break in" when referring to horses does mean to take a previously untamed horse and start to train it so that it's happy to be ridden.
We also "break in" a pair of shoes, wearing them a few times and walking around the house or the local area to help to stretch the material and make the shoes more comfortable before wearing them for an extended period. Ah, have I just worked out the relevance of "different pairs of shoes".
I am waiting for you sincerely.