Anonymous asked in Education & ReferenceWords & Wordplay · 1 decade ago

What do the words ball, fence, fly, go, and spot have in common?

Please give a good answer.

No stupid things like, "They're all in the English language."


Please, no stupid answers made just to raise your score, like, "They all are in English," or "They all have one syllable.)

9 Answers

  • Anonymous
    1 decade ago
    Favorite Answer

    Each forms a common phrase when preceded by the words, "on the..."

    On the ball... On the fence... On the fly... On the go... and On the spot

  • 4 years ago

    placed up a no trespassing signal - in the adventure that they violate the request, then you have the right to make a suitable criticism. The police implement the regulation. it would want to no longer be the perfect monetary determination to sue them. it is going to likely be very severe priced on your section. #a million till you've substantial damages, you gained't get very a lot #2 Tresspassing is a criminal act #3 try to be able to educate damages to win #4 it really is often extra effective to communicate with the owner of the resources and by no ability the children reliable luck

  • Anonymous
    1 decade ago

    Ball flys over fence. Go Spot, Go!

    I don't know how I came up with this so don't blame me if it's wrong. The ball flys over a fence and someone tells his dog, Spot, to go get it.

  • 1 decade ago

    One syllable

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  • 1 decade ago

    "go" can be a noun, too. as in, "do not pass go, do not collect $200!"

    but it's got to be something more than the verb-or-noun thing. one hopes.

    this is a good one. hope it's not resolved when i get home from work tonight.

  • Anonymous
    1 decade ago

    Well, one answer is that they can all be turned into nouns with the addition of -er:

    baller, fencer, flier, goer, spotter

  • 1 decade ago

    Um, they can be verbs and nouns. except for go.

  • Kris
    Lv 4
    1 decade ago

    they are all one syllable words?!?

  • 1 decade ago


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