01. There is a wide [range] of abilities in our tennis club, from absolute beginners to those who have played professionally.
02. We have discussed a good [range] of controversial topics in this class.
03. We chose the color for our living room from a wide [range] of choices at the paint shop.
04. This cannon has a [range] of about 2 miles.
05. The price of badminton racquets [ranges] between about $20 and $200.
06. Averil Coxhead has noted that second language learners need to see new vocabulary in a wide [range] of contexts in order to remember it.
07. Summertime temperatures in this region [range] between 20 and 30 degrees.
08. The average age [range] for students in our program is between 20-25.
09. Cullen Hightower once remarked that saying what we think gives a wider [range] of conversation than saying what we know.
10. There is a Hebrew proverb which states that insults are more dangerous than any weapon because weapons wound from close [range], but insults can hurt from a distance.
11. Beluga whales communicate with a wide [range] of sounds: clicks, chirps, grunts, squeals, screeches and whistles.
12. All sea turtle species are considered endangered or threatened in at least part of their [ranges].
13. Around the world, animals are used to test products [ranging] from shampoo to new cancer drugs.
14. Golden eagles hunt over a [range] of 100 square miles to feed their young.
15. A normal body temperature [ranges] from 36.4 to 37.4 degrees.
16. The government of this province funds a broad [range] of medical services.
17. In Japan, smiling may express a [range] of emotions, including happiness, anger, confusion, or even sadness.
18. Our new product [range] is going to be launched next spring.
19. The government of British Columbia funds a broad [range] of medical services.
20. Animals on our planet [range] in size from a few thousandths of an inch to more than 100 feet in length.
21. The Cape Buffalo and the elephant have the widest [range] of any large African mammals.
22. Male Siberian tigers have home [ranges] extending up to 1,000 square kilometers.
23. The ages of the children in the sports camp my son attended [ranged] from three to six years old.
24. The class is made up of students [ranging] in age from eight to twelve.
25. The Ganges River begins in the Himalayas and then flows parallel to the [range] across the Ganges Plain to the ocean.

Grammatical examples in English. 2013.

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  • Range — (engl. für Bereich, Intervall, Grenze) ist ein von Martin Fowler für die Softwaretechnik entwickeltes Analysemuster. Inhaltsverzeichnis 1 Range 2 Einsatz 3 Nutzung und Verwendung 4 …   Deutsch Wikipedia

  • Range — Range, n. [From {Range}, v.: cf. F. rang[ e]e.] 1. A series of things in a line; a row; a rank; as, a range of buildings; a range of mountains. [1913 Webster] 2. An aggregate of individuals in one rank or degree; an order; a class. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • rangé — rangé, ée [ rɑ̃ʒe ] adj. • XIIIe; p. p. de 1. ranger 1 ♦ Bataille rangée. 2 ♦ (v. 1735) Qui mène une vie régulière, réglée, sans excès; qui a une bonne conduite. ⇒ sérieux. Cet homme si réglé, si rangé. « Mémoires d une jeune fille rangée », de S …   Encyclopédie Universelle

  • range — [rānj] vt. ranged, ranging [ME rangen < OFr ranger, var. of rengier, to arrange in a circle, row (> ME rengen) < renc < Frank * hring, akin to OE, OHG hring,RING2] 1. to arrange in a certain order; esp., to set in a row or rows 2. to… …   English World dictionary

  • rangé — rangé, ée (ran jé, jée) part. passé de ranger. 1°   Mis dans un certain ordre. •   Vingt muids rangés chez moi font ma bibliothèque, BOILEAU Lutr. IV. •   Il était sur son char ; ses gardes affligés Imitaient son silence autour de lui rangés,… …   Dictionnaire de la Langue Française d'Émile Littré

  • range — n 1 *habitat, biotype, station 2 Range, gamut, reach, radius, compass, sweep, scope, orbit, horizon, ken, purview can denote the extent that lies within the powers of something to cover, grasp, control, or traverse. Range is the general term… …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • Range — (r[=a]nj), v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Ranged} (r[=a]njd); p. pr. & vb. n. {Ranging} (r[=a]n j[i^]ng).] [OE. rengen, OF. rengier, F. ranger, OF. renc row, rank, F. rang; of German origin. See {Rank}, n.] 1. To set in a row, or in rows; to place in a… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Range — Range, v. i. 1. To rove at large; to wander without restraint or direction; to roam. [1913 Webster] Like a ranging spaniel that barks at every bird he sees. Burton. [1913 Webster] 2. To have range; to change or differ within limits; to be capable …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • range — [n1] sphere, distance, extent ambit, amplitude, area, bounds, circle, compass, confines, diapason, dimension, dimensions, domain, earshot*, elbowroom*, expanse, extension, extensity, field, gamut, hearing, ken, latitude, leeway, length, limits,… …   New thesaurus

  • range — ► NOUN 1) the area of variation between limits on a particular scale: the car s outside my price range. 2) a set of different things of the same general type. 3) the scope or extent of a person s or thing s abilities or capacity. 4) the distance… …   English terms dictionary

  • range — / reindʒ/, it. /rɛndʒ/ s. ingl. (propr. campo , dal medio fr. range ), usato in ital. al masch., invar. 1. [ambito nel quale varia una grandezza, spec. nel linguaggio scient.: r. di valori di una grandezza ] ▶◀ gamma, intervallo, ventaglio. 2.… …   Enciclopedia Italiana

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