the number 2:
I'll be away for almost two weeks.
We have to be there by two (=two o'clock).
His family moved to Australia when he was two (=two years old).
to guess the meaning of something you have heard or seen:
I saw him leaving her house and I put two and two together.
used to tell someone that you are in the same situation and feel the same way:
'But I don't know anything about children!' 'Well, that makes two of us.'
used to tell someone that they will not have an advantage over you by doing something because you can do it too
one or a few years, weeks etc
used to talk about two ways of looking at the same situation
used to say that two people are more likely to solve a problem or think or an idea than one person working alone
9 British English be of two minds (about something) American English
to be unable to decide what to do, or what you think about something:
I was in two minds about whether to go with him.
10 American English informal
your opinion or what you want to say about a subject:
Everyone had to put in their two cents worth.
used to say that it is better to leave two people alone to spend time with each other