Do or make time? Generally speaking, “do” relates to physical tasks and activities that are vague or indefinite, while “make” refers to a specific outcome or object created by that activity.
Will VS will due? Due to the difference in pronunciation, “due” and “do” aren’t typically homophones in British English. In American English, they are both [doo]. In British English, “due” is pronounced [dewe] and “do” is pronounced [doo].
Do or make an exam? Do you ‘make an exam’ or do you ‘do an exam’? You do an exam. But there are no easy rules to follow. We always use do to describe indefinite activities, often with what, thing, anything, nothing, etc and generally speaking we also use do to talk about duties, jobs or (leisure) activities.
Do a mistake or make a mistake? And so, the mistake that English students make is that they say, “to do a mistake.” For example, “He does a lot of mistakes.” –That is not correct. Do not say ‘do a mistake’. Say make a mistake.