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I found the following word in English vocabulary in use book. The lessen describe how to use do / did / done.

She does Sinjit.

What does the Sinjit mean?

I couldn't find it in dictionaries.

closed as off-topic by James K, SamBC, choster, Nathan Tuggy, Tim Pederick Apr 10 at 12:58

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    I've never heard it before. The fact that it's capitalized implies that it's a proper name. Without more context I think it's impossible to say what exactly it is or means. – stangdon Feb 25 '17 at 13:51
  • @stangdon actually there is no more context, it is an example how to use "do" verb in the book – Shannak Feb 25 '17 at 13:53
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    ...and without more context, there's no way to know what it means. It isn't an English word. – stangdon Feb 25 '17 at 13:54
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    The only phrase I could find from that book was "So does Sinjit." Sinjit appears to be a name. image.slidesharecdn.com/… – ColleenV Feb 25 '17 at 14:20
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    I'm voting to close this question as off-topic because it is a misreading ("So does", read as "she does") – James K Apr 7 at 13:15
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You probably use this textbook.

Everything is clear now. There is a short answer on page 14:

So Sinjit does.

and you probably misprinted the original phrase. The phrase given in the textbook means 'And Sinjit does it, too', so Sinjit is a proper name, indeed.

  • The only thing I would add to your answer is that the capitalization of Sinjit is a clue that it is probably a name of something or someone. – ColleenV Feb 25 '17 at 14:45

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