Do is used to form the negative of main verbs, by putting 'not' after 'do' and before the main verb in its infinitive form, that is the form without 'to'.
If you redo a piece of work, you do it again in order to improve it or change it.
to do (something) inadequately
In informal English, you can use ditto to represent a word or phrase that you have just used in order to avoid repeating it. In written lists, ditto can be represented by ditto marks – the symbol " – underneath the word that you want to repeat.
dead or almost dead
(of a job, task, project, etc) only partially completed
to be completely finished
You say ' Well done ' to indicate that you are pleased that someone has done something good .
dead, ruined, etc.
a done deal:
a plan or project that has been completed or arranged and that cannot now be changed
be done with:
to end relations with
hard done by:
If you feel hard done by, you feel that you have not been treated fairly .
no harm done:
If you say that there is no harm done, you are telling someone not to worry about something that has happened because it has not caused any serious injury or damage .
that's done it:
an exclamation of frustration when something is ruined
the done thing:
If you say that something is the done thing, you mean it is the most socially acceptable way to behave .
to treat in the manner specified
If you say that you are done for, you mean that you are in a terrible and hopeless situation.
To do someone in means to kill them.
If a room or building is done out in a particular way, it is decorated and furnished in that way.
If you do something up, you fasten it.
done and dusted:
finished or decided, with nothing more to be said or done
If someone does you down, they try to you make other people think that you are unpleasant or unsuccessful by criticizing you.
If you do a task over, you perform it again from the beginning .
to make use of; find helpful
over and done with:
If you say that something is over and done with, you mean that it is completely finished and you do not have to think about it any more.
the damage is done:
If you say ' the damage is done ', you mean that it is too late now to prevent the harmful effects of something that has already happened .
an exclamation expressing familiarity and boredom with a situation, experience, etc
easier said than done:
If you say that something is easier said than done, you are emphasizing that although it sounds like a good idea in theory, you think it would be difficult to actually do it.
do out of:
If you do someone out of something, you unfairly cause them not to have or get a particular thing that they were expecting to have.
If you do without something you need, want, or usually have, you are able to survive, continue, or succeed although you do not have it.
be done like a dinner:
to be completely defeated, often unfairly, in a contest or competitive situation
do away with:
To do away with something means to remove it completely or put an end to it.
be supposed to be sth/have done sth:
If you say that something is supposed to be true, you mean that people say it is true but you do not know for certain that it is true.
been there, done that (got the t-shirt):
People say been there, done that to show that they have had a similar experience to the one that has just been mentioned .
have done something more than someone has had hot dinners:
to have done something a great number of times