01. What exactly is the [object] of this exercise?
02. Some people still [object] to teaching children about sex in public schools.
03. I really [object] to you telling people private things about our marriage.
04. One child actually tried to stab another with a pointed [object] he found in the classroom.
05. Most of the people present thought his tone was quite [objectionable], including those who actually agreed with his opinion.
06. If no one has any [objections], I think we'll finish early tonight.
07. I don't have any [objections] to a salesman trying to make money, but I don't like being lied to.
08. No one raised any [objections] to my plan during the meeting last week, so I don't know why they are all complaining now.
09. Jackson found her suggestion that he was being unfair to be thoroughly [objectionable], and totally unfounded.
10. Brooks Atkinson once remarked, "I have no [objections] to churches so long as they do not interfere with God's work."
11. There is a Moroccan proverb which observes that it is better to be the [object] of jealousy, than of pity.
12. Before the Spanish conquest of South America, the Incas of Peru used gold for everyday [objects] such as nails, combs and dishes.
13. An [object] weighing 100 pounds on earth would weigh just 38 pounds on Mars.
14. The Andromeda galaxy, at about 12 billion billion miles away, is the most distant [object] visible to the naked eye.
15. There are 36 million [objects] in The New York Public Library including: 11.3 million books, a Gutenberg Bible, and a globe from 1519 which was the first globe to show America.
16. Children sometimes put small [objects] in their ears or nose.
17. Although there are some Spaniards who [object] to it, bullfighting is still a very popular sport in Spain.
18. Maria Lionza is a goddess of nature and fertility, and is a popular [object] of worship in Venezuela.
19. In 1567, Mary, Queen of Scots, was captured in battle by Scottish nobles who [objected] to her marriage to the Earl of Bothwell.
20. In evaluating a student's progress in a second language, it is important to remain as [objective] as possible.
21. The planet Mars is one of the most studied [objects] in our solar system.
22. Samuel Johnson once suggested that nothing will ever be attempted if all possible [objections] must first be overcome.
23. Chimpanzees in the wild have been observed using different [objects] to make tools, a skill previously thought to be the exclusive domain of humans.

Grammatical examples in English. 2013.

Игры ⚽ Нужен реферат?

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Object — may refer to: Object (philosophy), a thing, being or concept Entity, something that is tangible and within the grasp of the senses As used in object relations theories of psychoanalysis, that to which a subject relates. Object (grammar), a… …   Wikipedia

  • Object — Ob ject ([o^]b j[e^]kt), n. [L. objectus. See {Object}, v. t.] 1. That which is put, or which may be regarded as put, in the way of some of the senses; something visible or tangible and persists for an appreciable time; as, he observed an object… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • object — ob·ject 1 / äb jikt/ n 1: something toward which thought, feeling, or action is directed see also natural object 2: the purpose or goal of something; esp in the civil law of Louisiana: the purpose for which a contract or obligation is formed… …   Law dictionary

  • Object-Z — is an object oriented extension to the Z notation developed at the University of Queensland, Australia. Object Z extends Z by the addition of language constructs resembling the object oriented paradigm, most notably, classes. Other object… …   Wikipedia

  • Object 47 — Studio album by Wire Released July 7th 2008 …   Wikipedia

  • object — object, objective nouns. Both words have the meaning ‘something sought or aimed at’ and in practice they are often interchangeable, although object is more common when followed by a qualifying construction, e.g. one with in or of (and is… …   Modern English usage

  • object — [äb′jikt, äbjekt; ] for v. [ əb jekt′, äbjekt′] n. [ME < ML objectum, something thrown in the way < L objectus, a casting before, that which appears, orig. pp. of objicere < ob (see OB ) + jacere, to throw: see JET1] 1. a thing that can… …   English World dictionary

  • Object — Ob*ject ([o^]b*j[e^]kt ), v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Objected}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Objecting}.] [L. objectus, p. p. of objicere, obicere, to throw or put before, to oppose; ob (see {Ob }) + jacere to throw: cf. objecter. See {Jet} a shooting forth.] 1.… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • object# — object n 1 *thing, article Analogous words: *affair, concern, matter, thing: *form, figure, shape, configuration 2 objective, goal, end, aim, design, purpose, *intention, intent Analogous words: * …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • Object V — EP by Leaether Strip Released 1991 …   Wikipedia

  • object — the noun [14] and object the verb [15] have diverged considerably over the centuries, but they come from the same ultimate source: Latin obicere. This was a compound verb formed from the prefix ob ‘towards’ and jacere ‘throw’ (source of English… …   The Hutchinson dictionary of word origins

Share the article and excerpts

Direct link
Do a right-click on the link above
and select “Copy Link”