Both raise and rise refer to something going up, but there is a difference:
Raise needs a direct object – if you raise something you move it up. It has both literal and non-literal meanings and it is a regular verb, so it’s past and past participle forms are raised.
- I raise my eyebrows when I’m surprised.
- The government plan to raise taxes.
- He raised his voice at me in anger, but I forgave him.
Rise does not take a direct object – things rise or go up by themselves. Rise is an irregular verb so the past form is rose and the past participle is risen.
- The sun rises at 6a.m.
- The water level rises twice a day because of the tide.
- The bird rose into the air and flew away.
I’m gonna miss you.
have got to
I gotta feeling.
I dunno where she is.
I’m outta here.
I wanna go out.
He’s kinda cute.
Gimme some water.
what are you
The reason is very important in the sentence.
The students could go home earlier because the teacher was ill.
Because the teacher was ill, the students could go home earlier.
The reason is already known.
As we read, we learn.
The reason is already known. (more formal than as)
Since we were in the computer lab, our English has improved.
The reason is given at the end of the sentence. The clause with for cannot be used in inital position.
We went to a small restaurant – for we were hungry.