I am trying to understand phrasal verb. I thought in this situation:
(My friend is doubting about two kind shoes: Asics and Geox ...)
Me: Those shoes look nice but... Why do you want the shoes? I mean, what is the purpose of it? (for: sport, formal, casual, ...).
Friend: I want them for run.
Me: Ahh great. If so, I think that Asics shoes are the better choice, for a simple reason, Asics brand is aimed for sports. If you had asked me about a shoes for walk around towns, I would have recommended you Geox shoes because they look great and are comfortable.
When I said "for walk around towns" I meant: walk inside towns. So, I went to Cambridge Dictionary for make sure about "around" term, I got:
around [preposition, adverb]:
positioned or moving in or near a place, often without a clear direction, purpose, or order:
move in [phrasal verb]:
to go to a different place and begin to live or work there:
So "move in" as phrasal verb does not make sense but if I separate move AND in make sense, it is like: move inside a place (in a town in my example). My question is: Is the context responsible of make words act like phrasal verb or like simple words? (thinking in "move in" as example)