1a. He and the rules did not agree on anything, in fact or tacitly, so false. 1a. He acted in accordance with the rules. 1b. He acted in accordance with the rules. Better yet: his behaviour corresponded to the smile on his face, which meant that an observer could either look at his smile or his behavior, and expect or understand intuit or the other. These results are at odds with our previous conclusions. The Council agrees with the government`s policy.
We all agree that Mr. Ross should resign. Agree is a transitive verb that requires an active agreement, not a passive state with which one agrees. If it says, “We have agreed” or “we agree,” it is after the fact that we actively agree. I have a question about “in agreement with” and “in agreement with.” Dictionaries think they are pretty much the same. But for these pairs of sentences, I don`t see any significant difference in the second pair. However, “in agreement with” seems a little strange to my ear, but that`s probably because I`ve never seen or heard something that is not a document that is the subject of the prepositional phrase “with the… The Employment Committee and the Commission in part “in agreement with it.” 2a. His behavior matched the smile on his face.
2b. His behavior matched the smile on his face. 2a- 2b. His behaviour did not correspond to his grin, and his behaviour did not consult his smile, and then behaved accordingly, both were mistaken. 1b. Yes, because the rules and his behavior were consistent in what was needed and what was done. However, when I read the first couple, B implys me that the subject is not particularly compliant with the rules, but that he adapts to it to avoid trouble. A implies that it respects the rules and that it also complies with them within the framework of its principles.
Very little I can determine. This comes from the definitions of words and/or how they are used in everyday language.