Unit 1 词汇例句
作者:金哲凡 2017年03月11日 Saturday
Unit 1 Words and Sentences
intelligent excessive constant impression affect adverse reflect profound enthusiastic spontaneous sensitive confirm compliment detrimental eliminate envy jealous diminish timid converse destructive approach accent isolate eventually unique individual potential
- intelligent: Susan's a very bright and intelligent woman who knows her own mind.
- intelligent: ...lively and intelligent conversation...
- intelligent: He ventured the opinion that 'whales are as intelligent as human beings'.
- intelligent: They are incapable of thinking intelligently about politics.
- intelligent: An intelligent computer will be an indispensable diagnostic tool for doctors.
- intelligent: ...the biggest-ever search for intelligent life elsewhere in the universe.
- excessive: ...the alleged use of excessive force by police...
- excessive: The government says that local authority spending is excessive.
- excessive: Managers are also accused of paying themselves excessively high salaries.
- excessive: Mum had started taking pills and drinking excessively.
- constant: She suggests that women are under constant pressure to be abnormally thin.
- constant: Inflation is a constant threat.
- constant: He has been her constant companion for the last four months.
- constant: The direction of the wind is constantly changing.
- constant: We are constantly being reminded to cut down our fat intake.
- constant: The average speed of the winds remained constant.
- constant: In the world of fashion it sometimes seems that the only constant is ceaseless change.
- constant: Two significant constants have been found in a number of research studies.
- impression: What were your first impressions of college?
- impression: My impression is that they are totally out of control.
- impression: There was a general impression that tomorrow meant a fresh start.
- impression: I don't want to give the impression that I'm running away from the charges...
- impression: He cleverly inserted mirrors above the window to create an impression of space.
- impression: He did impressions of Sean Connery and James Mason.
- impression: ...the world's oldest fossil impressions of plant life.
- impression: He has told me his plans and he's made a good impression on me.
- impression: The aid coming in has made no impression on the horrific death rates.
- impression: He had apparently been under the impression that a military coup was in progress.
- affect: Nicotine adversely affects the functioning of the heart and arteries.
- affect: More than seven million people have been affected by drought.
- affect: ...the worst-affected areas of Somalia.
- affect: Arthritis is a crippling disease which affects people all over the world.
- affect: The divorce affected Jim deeply...
- affect: Gregor loved his sister, and her loss clearly still affects him.
- affect: He listened to them, affecting an amused interest.
- affect: Ms. Redgrave affects a heavy Italian accent.
- adverse: The police said Mr Hadfield's decision would have no adverse effect on the progress of the investigation...
- adverse: Despite the adverse conditions, the road was finished in just eight months.
- adverse: Price changes must not adversely affect the living standards of the people.
- reflect: The Los Angeles riots reflected the bitterness between the black and Korean communities in the city.
- reflect: Concern at the economic situation was reflected in the government's budget.
- reflect: The sun reflected off the snow-covered mountains.
- reflect: The glass appears to reflect light naturally.
- reflect: His image seemed to be reflected many times in the mirror.
- reflect: We should all give ourselves time to reflect.
- reflect: I reflected on the child's future.
- reflect: Things were very much changed since before the war, he reflected.
- reflect: The affair hardly reflected well on the British.
- reflect: Your own personal behavior as a teacher, outside of school hours, reflects on the school itself.
- profound: ...discoveries which had a profound effect on many areas of medicine.
- profound: ...profound disagreement...
- profound: The overwhelming feeling is just deep, profound shock and anger.
- profound: This has profoundly affected my life.
- profound: In politics, as in other areas, he is profoundly conservative.
- profound: This is a book full of profound, original and challenging insights.
- profound: ...one of the country's most profound minds.
- enthusiastic: Tom was very enthusiastic about the place.
- enthusiastic: Bob Dole seemed less than enthusiastic about the proposed move.
- enthusiastic: He knew much about pictures and fine furniture, and was an enthusiastic gardener.
- enthusiastic: The announcement was greeted enthusiastically.
- spontaneous: Diana's house was crowded with happy people whose spontaneous outbursts of song were accompanied by lively music.
- spontaneous: I joined in the spontaneous applause.
- spontaneous: As soon as the tremor passed, many people spontaneously arose and cheered.
- spontaneous: He was never spontaneously warm or friendly towards us.
- spontaneous: I had another spontaneous miscarriage at around the 16th to 18th week.
我在大约第 16 至 18 孕周时又经历了一次自然流产。
- spontaneous: ...a spontaneous explosion.
- spontaneous: Usually a woman's breasts produce milk spontaneously after the birth.
- spontaneous: These images surface spontaneously in dreams.
- sensitive: The classroom teacher must be sensitive to a child's needs...
- sensitive: He was always so sensitive and caring.
- sensitive: The abuse of women needs to be treated seriously and sensitively.
- >sensitive: A good relationship involves concern and sensitivity for each other's feelings.
- sensitive: Young people are very sensitive about their appearance.
- sensitive: Take it easy. Don't be so sensitive.
- sensitive: ...people who suffer extreme sensitivity about what others think...
- sensitive: They are aware of American political sensitivities about their country's role.
- sensitive: Employment is a very sensitive issue.
- sensitive: ...politically sensitive matters.
- sensitive: Due to the obvious sensitivity of the issue he would not divulge any details.
- sensitive: He instructed staff to shred sensitive documents.
- sensitive: ...sensitive information which, in the wrong hands, could jeopardise the safety of British troops.
- sensitive: ...a chemical which is sensitive to light.
- sensitive: ...gentle cosmetics for sensitive skin.
- sensitive: ...the sensitivity of cells to damage by chemotherapy.
- sensitive: ...an extremely sensitive microscope.
- sensitive: ...the sensitivity of the detector.
- confirm: X-rays have confirmed that he has not broken any bones.
- confirm: These new statistics confirm our worst fears about the depth of the recession...
- confirm: This confirms what I suspected all along.
- confirm: They took her resignation from Bendix as confirmation of their suspicions.
- confirm: The spokesman confirmed that the area was now in rebel hands.
- confirm: He confirmed what had long been feared.
- confirm: Can you confirm this?
- confirm: She glanced over at James for confirmation.
- confirm: You make the reservation, and I'll confirm it in writing.
- confirm: Travel arrangements are subject to confirmation by State Tourist Organisations.
- confirm: He was confirmed as a member of the Church of England.
- confirm: ...when I was being prepared for Confirmation...
- confirm: Flu prevented her from attending her daughter's confirmation.
- confirm: It has confirmed me in my decision not to become a nun.
- confirm: Williams has confirmed his position as the world's number one snooker player.
- confirm: His new role could confirm him as one of our leading actors.
- compliment: You can do no harm by paying a woman compliments.
- compliment: 'Well done, Cassandra,' Crook said. She blushed, but accepted the compliment with good grace.
- compliment: They complimented me on the way I looked each time they saw me.
- compliment: Firstly I compliment you on most of your excellent Spring issue of 'Triangle'.
- compliment: We consider it a compliment to be called 'conservative'.
- compliment: It's obvious he's worried about us and I'm taking it as a compliment.
- compliment: My compliments to the chef.
- compliment: Give my compliments to your lovely wife when you write home.
- compliment: The actors have entertained us so splendidly during this weekend, I think it's time we returned the compliment.
- compliment: Please give this to your boss with my compliments...
- compliment: On my bedside table awaited, with the compliments of the management, an appetizing breakfast.
- detrimental: ...foods suspected of being detrimental to health...
- detrimental: The government's policy of high interest rates is having a detrimental effect on industry.
- eliminate: The Sex Discrimination Act has not eliminated discrimination in employment.
- eliminate: Academic departments are being eliminated.
- eliminate: If you think you may be allergic to a food or drink, eliminate it from your diet.
- eliminate: ...the prohibition and elimination of chemical weapons.
- eliminate: I was eliminated from the 400 metres in the semi-finals.
- eliminate: If you are eliminated in the show-jumping then you are out of the complete competition.
- eliminate: He declared war on the government and urged right-wingers to eliminate their opponents.
- eliminate: The radio station claimed that 87,000 'reactionaries' had been eliminated.
- envy: Gradually he began to acknowledge his feelings of envy towards his mother.
- envy: They gazed in a mixture of envy and admiration at the beauty of the statue.
- envy: I don't envy the young ones who've become TV superstars and know no other world...
- envy: I have a rich brother and a lot of people envy the fact.
- envy: He envied Caroline her peace.
- envy: Britain is now the envy of the world's record companies.
- envy: ...an economic expansion that was the envy of many other states.
- jealous: She got insanely jealous and there was a terrible fight.
- jealous: The formula is jealously guarded.
- jealous: She was jealous of his wealth.
- jealous: You're jealous because the record company rejected your idea.
- jealous: Gloria eyed them jealously.
- diminish: The threat of nuclear war has diminished.
- diminish: Federalism is intended to diminish the power of the central state.
- diminish: Universities are facing grave problems because of diminishing resources.
- diminish: He never put her down or diminished her.
- diminish: He could no longer cope; he relied on me, and felt diminished by it.
- timid: A timid child, Isabella had learned obedience at an early age.
- timid: She doesn't ridicule my timidity.
- timid: The little boy stepped forward timidly and shook Leo's hand.
- timid: The President's critics say he has been too timid in responding to changing international developments.
- timid: The newspaper called the plan timid and unimaginative.
- timid: He was soon disillusioned by the government's timidity on social reform.
- timid: A number of these states are moving timidly towards multi-party democracy.
- converse: Luke sat directly behind the pilot and conversed with him.
- converse: They were conversing in German, their only common language.
- converse: What you do for a living is critical to where you settle and how you live — and the converse is also true.
- destructive: ...the awesome destructive power of nuclear weapons...
- destructive: Guilt can be very destructive.
- destructive: ...the size of armies and the destructiveness of their weapons.
- destructive: Power can be used creatively or destructively.
- approach: He didn't approach the front door at once.
- approach: When I approached, they grew silent.
- approach: We turned to see the approaching car slow down.
- approach: At their approach the little boy ran away and hid.
- approach: ...the approach of a low-flying helicopter.
- approach: The path serves as an approach to the boat house.
- approach: When Chappel approached me about the job, my first reaction was of disbelief.
- approach: He approached me to create and design the restaurant.
- approach: Anna approached several builders and was fortunate to come across Eddie.
- approach: There had already been approaches from buyers interested in the whole of the group.
- approach: The Bank has approached the issue in a practical way.
- approach: Employers are interested in how you approach problems.
- approach: We will be exploring different approaches to gathering information.
- approach: ...the adversarial approach of the British legal system.
- approach: As autumn approached, the plants and colours in the garden changed.
- approach: ...the approaching crisis.
- approach: ...the festive spirit that permeated the house with the approach of Christmas.
- approach: We approach the end of the year with the economy slowing and little sign of cheer.
- approach: Oil prices have approached their highest level for almost ten years.
- approach: Mansell will race at average speeds approaching 200mph.
- accent: He had developed a slight American accent.
- accent: He is putting the accent on military readiness.
- accent: There is often a strong accent on material success.
- isolate: This policy could isolate the country from the other permanent members of the United Nations Security Council.
- isolate: Political influence is being used to shape public opinion and isolate critics.
- isolate: They are finding themselves increasingly isolated within the teaching profession.
- isolate: Diplomatic isolation could lead to economic disaster.
- isolate: ...the public isolation of the Prime Minister.
- isolate: When he was thinking out a problem Tweed's habit was never to isolate himself in his room.
- isolate: His radicalism and refusal to compromise isolated him.
- isolate: Police officers had a siege mentality that isolated them from the people they served.
- isolate: Our anxieties can also be controlled by isolating thoughts, feelings and memories.
- isolate: ...attempts to isolate a single factor as the cause of the decline of Britain...
- isolate: Gandhi said that those who isolate religion from politics don't understand the nature of either.
- isolate: We can use genetic engineering techniques to isolate the gene that is responsible.
- isolate: Researchers have isolated a new protein from the seeds of poppies.
- isolate: ...the chemical isolated from brain tissue.
- isolate: Patients will be isolated from other people for between three days and one month after treatment.
- isolate: You don't have to isolate them from the community.
- eventually: Eventually, the army caught up with him in Latvia.
- eventually: The flight eventually got away six hours late.
- eventually: Eventually your child will leave home to lead her own life as a fully independent adult.
- eventually: She sees the bar as a starting point and eventually plans to run her own chain of country inns.
- unique: Each person's signature is unique.
- unique: The area has its own unique language, Catalan.
- unique: Because of the extreme cold, the Antarctic is a uniquely fragile environment.
- unique: Uniquely among the great world religions, Buddhism is rooted only in the universal experience of suffering known to all human beings.
- unique: Each time I returned I was struck by the uniqueness of Australia and its people.
- unique: Brett's vocals are just unique.
- unique: Kauffman was a woman of unique talent and determination.
- unique: ...people who consider themselves uniquely qualified to be president of the United States.
- unique: ...a festival ambience that is uniquely conducive to the absorption of serious music.
- unique: No one knows for sure why adolescence is unique to humans.
- unique: This interesting and charming creature is unique to Borneo.
- unique: The problem isn't uniquely American.
- individual: They wait for the group to decide rather than making individual decisions.
- individual: Aid to individual countries would be linked to progress towards democracy.
- individual: Divide the vegetables among four individual dishes.
- individual: ...cheeses which come in individually wrapped segments...
- individual: There are 96 pieces and they are worth, individually and collectively, a lot of money.
共有 96 件,它们无论单独一件还是放在一起,都值很多钱。
- individual: ...anonymous individuals who are doing good things within our community.
- individual: ...the rights and responsibilities of the individual...
- individual: A child's awareness of being an individual grows in stages during the pre-school years.
- individual: It was really all part of her very individual personality.
- individual: The language is highly individual.
- potential: The firm has identified 60 potential customers at home and abroad.
- potential: ...potential party members...
- potential: We are aware of the potential problems and have taken every precaution.
- potential: Clearly this is a potentially dangerous situation.
- potential: Potentially this could damage the reputation of the whole industry.
- potential: The boy has great potential...
- potential: The school strives to treat pupils as individuals and to help each one to achieve their full potential.
- potential: Denmark recognised the potential of wind energy early.
- potential: John seemed as horrified as I about his potential for violence.
- potential: The meeting has the potential to be a watershed event.
- potential: The potential for conflict is great.