phrase is a group of words that are together as a single unit, as part of a clause or a sentence.
A phrase does not contain a subject and verb and, so it cannot make a complete sentence. A phrase is not like a clause. A clause does contain a subject and a verb, and it can make a complete sentence.
1. As soon as you got in, he went out.
(As soon as is a conjunctional phrase.)

2. Popcorn popping, the dog was ready for the film.
Popcorn popping” modifies the clause “the dog was ready for the film.”

3. The entire rugby team, their uniforms muddy and stained, shouted in joy.
Examples of phrases (containing the word "enough") from the lesson "A Short Monsoon Diary":
1. I saw thick black clouds in the sky and sure enough it soon started raining heavily.
2. The blue umbrella was big enough for the brother and sister.
3. The butterflies’ are colourful enough to get noticed.
4. The lady was brave enough to chase the leopard.
5. The boy was anxious enough to call out to his sister.
6. The plants are sure enough that the monsoon has arrived.
7. The victim’s injury was serious enough for him to get admitted in hospital.
8. That person was foolish enough to repeat the same mistake again.
9. He told me he was sorry and he would compensate for the loss. I said, ‘Fair enough’.
10. In a few days the ferns are colourful enough to turn into yellow.
11. And sure enough, I received a cheque in the mail.
12. The man was kind enough to offer help.