01. Scientists do not yet understand why a small number of people seem to be [immune] to the AIDS virus.
02. Growing up in that country, the children developed a natural [immunity] to germs in the water that make visitors ill.
03. Hopefully, someday we will be [immunized] against cancer or AIDS, much as we are now against polio and smallpox.
04. No one is [immune] to the effects of this legislation.
05. Pesticides seem to have a very negative effect on the [immune] system.
06. The killer has been offered [immunity] in return for testifying against the Mafia leader.
07. Animals living in the wild normally develop a natural [immunity] to diseases that kill those in zoos.
08. I've heard it said that sharks are [immune] to cancer.
09. Scientific researchers say sexually-active monkeys appear to have stronger [immune] systems than less sexually-active ones.
10. [Immunity] occurs after a person has had a particular infection once.
11. Laughing lowers levels of stress hormones, and strengthens the [immune] system.
12. Researchers have discovered that events such as pleasant family celebrations or evenings with friends boost the [immune] system for the following two days.
13. Vaccinations help your [immune] system recognize and quickly attack organisms that can cause diseases.
14. Some [immunizations] are given in a single shot or oral dose, while others require several doses over a period of time.
15. Studies show that seven or eight hours of sleep a night are best in order to build, repair, and maintain the [immune] system.
16. I am not [immune] to criticism of course, but I have learned to be less bothered by it.
17. Regular exercise improves [immune] function, and reduces the effects of stress.
18. A Russian proverb notes that no apple tree is [immune] from worms.
19. September 11th taught the world that even the world's most powerful nation is not [immune] to terrorist attacks.
20. By breast-feeding, a mother gives her child some [immunity] against disease.
21. [Immunization] has saved millions of children all over the world and has helped others to lead longer, healthier lives.
22. My [immune] system is weak right now, so I have to be careful not to catch the flu.
23. Maxwell Maltz once observed that constant exposure to the object of fear [immunizes] against the fear.
24. Jacob Bronowski once noted that no science is [immune] to the infection of politics and the corruption of power.

Grammatical examples in English. 2013.

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Look at other dictionaries:

  • immune — is followed by to or from. When the reference is to disease or some other form of harm or danger, to is more usual, and when from is used it is more often in the context of legal liabilities, but these distinctions are far from clear cut and both …   Modern English usage

  • Immune — Im*mune , a. [L. immunis. See {Immunity}.] 1. Exempt; protected. {Im*mu nize}, v. t. [1913 Webster] 2. (Med.) Protected from disease due to the action of the immune system, especially by having been inoculated against or previously exposed to a… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • immune — im·mune /i myün/ adj: having immunity: exempt Merriam Webster’s Dictionary of Law. Merriam Webster. 1996. immune …   Law dictionary

  • Immune — Im*mune , n. One who is immune; esp., a person who is immune from a disease by reason of previous affection with the disease or inoculation. [Webster 1913 Suppl.] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • immune — ► ADJECTIVE 1) resistant to a particular infection owing to the presence of specific antibodies or sensitized white blood cells. 2) relating to such resistance: the immune system. 3) exempt from an obligation or penalty. 4) (often immune to) not… …   English terms dictionary

  • immune — [i myo͞on′] adj. [ME immuin < L immunis, free from public service, exempt < in , without + munia, duties, functions < IE * moini : see COMMON] 1. protected against something disagreeable or harmful 2. not susceptible to some specified… …   English World dictionary

  • immune — (adj.) mid 15c., free; exempt, back formation from IMMUNITY (Cf. immunity). Cf. L. immunis exempt from public service, free from taxes. Specific modern medical sense of exempt from a disease (typically because of inoculation) is from 1881. Immune …   Etymology dictionary

  • immune — agg. [dal lat. immunis, der. di munus obbligo, servizio, imposta, ecc. , col pref. in in 2 ]. 1. [che non è soggetto a determinati obblighi o servizi, con la prep. da : i. da gravami fiscali ] ▶◀ dispensato, esente, esonerato, franco (di), libero …   Enciclopedia Italiana

  • immune — [adj] invulnerable allowed, clear, exempt, favored, free, hardened to, insusceptible, irresponsible, licensed, not affected, not liable, not subject, privileged, protected, resistant, safe, unaffected, unanswerable, unliable, unsusceptible;… …   New thesaurus

  • immune — Immune, et exempt, Immunis …   Thresor de la langue françoyse

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