What does the phrase 'flipping the bozo bit' mean?
Flipping the bozo bit means you know someone is reliably wrong. The person has been permanently switched off in your mind as being intelligent. Apparently the term was coined by Jim McCarthy in his book "Dynamics of Software Development."
I'm not sure I understand your question. What phrase are you asking about, "children for school?" If that is what you mean, it could be correct depending on how it is used in the sentence. For example, a sentence such as "We must prepare the children for school." would be correct. If you make your question a bit clearer I could help more.
An adverbial phrase is a phrase that functions like an adverb; in other words, it gives a little bit of extra information about the sentence it is attached to; e.g., "at the moment," "with great speed." A conjunctive adverbial phrase is an adverbial phrase that expresses a relationship between two sentences; e.g., "in addition," "on the other hand."
the phrase "go deo" in Irish Gaelic roughly translates to 'Forever' (This phrase is also used as a pun in Samuel Beckett's Waiting for "godot." and the word "agus" means "and" so the entire phrase should read something like "Aonas and Ails forever" I'm not sure about the two nouns though. I hope that this can at least help to clarify a bit.
The English meaning of the Latin phrase 'urbs in horto' is city in a garden. In the word-by-word translation, the noun 'urbs' means 'city'. The preposition 'in' means 'in'. The noun 'horto' means 'garden'. Moving things around and changing them a bit brings forth the phrase 'hortus in urbe'. This Latin phrase means 'garden in a city'. In the word-by-word translation, the noun 'hortus' means 'garden'. The preposition 'in' means 'in'. The noun 'urbe' means…