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To answer your question, both forms are correct. I'm migrating to Australia means you are moving to that country. I'm immigrating to Australia means you are leaving your home country (often your birth-place) for Australia. migrate 2. (Of a person) move to a new area or country in order to find work or better living conditions: e.g: Many villages ...
I think you got it just fine: You use the article when refering to some specific instance of something, without article, you are making a general statement, often about the type of something. Some examples: "I like fish" (...but don't like pork) vs. "I like the fish" (...which is on my plate.) "I dread christmas" (...because it's always such a ...
You are going to have to renew your passport. (future intention - sounds horrible without "gonna") means you'll have to do it in the near future. ("gonna" is a colloquialism for "going to") You have to renew your passport. (present simple) It refers to the present. You will have to renew your passport. (future simple) You'll have to do it at some ...
Ontography as a 'working method' is beautifully explained in Graham Harman's book 'Weird Realism: Lovecraft and Philosophy. The context is Lovecraft's writing, but the principles can be applied elsewhere.
"in any which way" adds a rough, rude and indifferent tone to your statement (usually used by superiors to talk to their subordinates or used by angry parents). E.g. Reach the reporting station by 9 a.m. in any which way you can. (It almost implies - I don't really care which mode of transport you use. Just reach by 9 a.m.)
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