What does the idiom what you have in mind mean?
It's not really an idiom. It means "what are you thinking about."
You're out of your mind means your ideas are crazy.
Mind your Ps and Qs means to use good manners.
Mind over matter: the power of your mind is stronger than the body (If I don't mind it don't matter.)
Cleaning ones mind of misunderstanding
its means that you're losing your mind, going crazy.
Minding means doing what someone says.
The idiom is GIVE YOU A PIECE OF MY MIND -- Peace of mind means you're not worried.
it means pain only exists if you want it to exist
"Out of your mind" is an idiom. It makes no sense unless you already know that it means you are behaving in a crazy manner.
That means answering with the first thought(s) that come(s) to mind.
It means to be more concerned about what you are doing than checking on what others are doing.
This idiom gives the image of your mind being lost out of your head. You can't find it. The figurative meaning is that you're totally confused and have no idea what to do or say.
You don't. That's not an idiom. You are probably thinking of the phrase bear in mind, which is not an idiom. "Bear" means to hold or carry something, so "bear in mind" just means to keep something in your mind or think about it. Bear in mind, you should always look up the meanings of words in a dictionary.
"Hold your tongue" means don't just say what comes to mind - or think before you talk.
Nothing. "Loud of your mind" makes no sense as an idiom or a phrase. You should ask the person to tell you exactly what they did say and explain it to you.
An idiom is a phrase that makes no sense unless you know the definition. Can more than one person actually share a mind? No, so this is an idiom. It means that two people think very much alike on a subject.
It's not an idiom. It's just a sentence -- to be young again means that you are once more younger in age. This can be literally -- like in a science fiction time travel story -- or it can be figurative -- like your mind is young again.
It is not an idiom, it means your nose is itching.
RFP is not an idiom. It's an abbreviation.
The image is of your mouth as a gun, and you're shooting it. This idiom means that you're speaking without thinking - just blasting out whatever comes to your mind.
"Sieve" is not an idiom. See the related link.
It's not an idiom. It means the tip of your nostril.
the origin of this idiom mean fail or succeed
idiom means expression like a page in a book
An idiom for things people can agree on
This is not an idiom. It is a measurement. $100,000 is how you write it in numbers.
The idiom a slap on the wrist refers to a trivial punishment.
"Penniless" is not an idiom. It means that you don't have a penny to spend. It's used as an exaggeration to mean that you don't have any money.
Nothing. You have left out part of the idiom. Perhaps you mean "your hands are tied," which means that you have no power to do anything in a given situation.
Simply its mean a bully.
The idiom your blood is boiling usually means that you are mad/furious.
The idiom give their all means to do everything you can to accomplish a task.
Eternal isn't an idiom. It's a word. Idioms are phrases that seem to mean one thing but mean something else.
Nothing. Do you perhaps mean "how much bread?" -- because bread is slang for money. It's slang and not an idiom.
An idiom is a saying or expression. There are many idioms that mean to stay away from, or avoid, someone. An example of such an idiom would be, "to steer clear of" someone.
I think it means that that person agrees with that others persons idiom and that it fit that question that the teacher or whoever asked that question.
A spinoff of the idiom "mind over matter," mind over chatter means to continue doing something despite discouraging words from others.
"Time to kill" refers to situations where you unexpectedly have more time than you thought you would, and now you must find some way to fill that time. For example: you don't need to be somewhere till 5 pm, but you got there at 4 pm; now you have an hour to kill. You can just sit around and wait, or read a book, or check your email, or make a call, etc.
This is not an idiom. It means just what it says. Temper: the personality and state of mind Genius: a person much more intelligent than the average
penny pincher is an idiom that means a person who is unwilling to spend money.
It's not an idiom because you can figure it out by the context. It means they went bald.
This is not an idiom. When you see AS ___ AS ___ you are looking at A Simile. This is comparing two flat things.
The correct idiom is "a frog in my throat," meaning that your voice is hoarse and croaking.
Nothing - it looks like some kind of abbreviation instead of an idiom.
It is a Caribbean idiom meaning to be mislead and conned into a silly situation.
The idiom "dressed to kill" means selecting clothes that will help you get noticed.
this idiom is similar to "horsing around"- causing trouble
It's not an idiom - it means exactly what it says. If you do nothing, you get nothing.
It's not an idiom. It means what it seems to mean, that someone believes or supports something with all their heart and soul, or their entire being.
It isn't an idiom. The idiom you are thinking of is probably the ball is in your court, which means that the next move is yours. It's a basketball idiom -- the court is the playing field, and if the ball is in your court, it is your move.