Questions about example sentences with, and the definition and usage of "Jobs"

The meaning of "Jobs" in various phrases and sentences

Q: O que significa "he was put off by Jobs's rudeness"?
A: "put off" has 2 meanings. Your questions uses meaning #1.

1.put off by = offended, took the action as being rude or annoying. put something off= to delay doing something
Q: O que significa Jobs had shown up without the suggested Hawaiian shirt, but in the picture he is front and center wearing one. He had, literally, been able to talk the shirt off another kid’s back.

What does talk the shirt off mean??
A: Jobs persuaded a kid to let Jobs have or borrow the kid’s shirt.
Q: O que significa ''Jobs hiring around Chandler Oklahoma in need ! Will do whatever''?
A: The person who posted it needs job around Chandler Oklahoma area & they will do whatever the job is

Synonyms of "Jobs" and their differences

Q: Qual é a diferença entre Jobs e Professions ?

Professions are things that require an enormous amount of training and skill, everything from clothes making to lawyers, you cannot simply turn up and start work at one of these places and be able to do everything that is necessary. You will start doing one small thing, and work your way up.

Jobs are just any variety of employment. Cleaning somebody’s car for a couple of dollars is a job. Working in a retail store is a job. You can call absolutely any type of employment a job, but the fact is that professions and other types of skilled labour are very different types of jobs.

Q: Qual é a diferença entre the Jobs family e the Jobss ?
A: The same.

However, it would be 「the Jobses」 not 「the Jobss」

More on how to make family names plural:

Translations of "Jobs"

Q: Como é que se diz isto em Inglês (EUA)? Jobs
A: Check the question to view the answer

Other questions about "Jobs"

Q: Jobs at stake, lives at stake.. What other things can be at stake?

Good singers are at stake? I think this doesn't sound quite right
A: His reputation is at stake.
Q: And next,Steve Jobs who is the Apple’s leadership,who defeated Nokia.(Is it okay?) soa natural?
A: “And next, Steve Jobs, Apple’s leader who defeated Nokia.”

You don’t need to use two “who’s” here in the same sentence since we know what the first “who” is talking about.
Q: Jobs are hard to come by these days. soa natural?
A: it can be "Jobs are harder(or maybe you can use "difficult") to apply these days."
Q: Jobs is not meant to be enjoyable soa natural?
A: Jobs ARE not meant to be enjoyable
Q: Jobs are difficult to find right now in Greece. soa natural?
A: or you could also say "jobs in greece are difficult to find right now"

Meanings and usages of similar words and phrases

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