be down to (one) To be someone's duty, decision, or responsibility. After your father retires, it will be down to you to lead the company. So I guess it's down to me then. See also: down be down to something COMMON If something is down to something else, the second thing is the cause of the first. When you are asked to score goals, then a lot is down to.
be down 1. To feel sad, depressed, dejected, or generally unwell. Usually used with mitigators or intensifiers, such as "a bit," "really," "rather," "so," etc. I got some bad news this morning, so I'm a bit down at the moment. You didn't do that poorly on the exam, don't be so down! 2. slang To be ready, willing, eager, accepting, or in agreement (to do.
Downs, rounded and grass-covered hills in southern England that are typically composed of chalk. The name comes from the Old English dūn (“hill”). The main areas of chalk downs lie in Berkshire, Wiltshire, and northern Hampshire, with spurs running eastward into West Sussex, Surrey, and Kent. Chalk hills of similar type are called Wolds in Lincolnshire and in Yorkshire.