01. I dropped one of my [courses] because I just didn't have the time to do all the homework.
02. Sophie is taking five [courses] this semester.
03. The University of Victoria offers a number of short-term and long-term ESL [courses].
04. The [course] goes around the city, up the mountain, and out to the ocean, for a total distance of almost 60 miles.
05. Many of the cyclists have said that this [course] is the toughest one they've had to face this year.
06. The spaceship had to change [course] to avoid hitting the alien craft.
07. They had to decide upon their next [course] of action after the project fell through.
08. Scientists say one toad may catch and eat up to 10,000 insects in the [course] of a summer.
09. The first [course] consisted of a delicious pasta dish with a seafood sauce.
10. The doctor put me on an aggressive [course] of chemotherapy to combat the spread of the disease.
11. The patient required a [course] of antibiotics to overcome the infection.
12. The addict smiled as he felt the drug [coursing] through his veins.
13. There are twelve [courses] in the Ukrainian Christmas Eve supper.
14. Arthur Golden once suggested that a mind troubled by doubt cannot focus on the [course] to victory.
15. Patrick Henry once exclaimed, "I know not what [course] others may take, but as for me, give me liberty or give me death."
16. Deepak Chopra once observed that a single event can change our lives, or change the [course] of history.
17. After taking classical ballet for years, Jennifer decided to try a jazz dance [course] at the academy.
18. The [course] is set up in a way to improve students' communicative and academic skills.
19. Hockey goalie Jacques Plante received 200 stitches to his face over the [course] of his career.
20. The captain charted a [course] through the islands.
21. He was able to expertly park the car by the end of his driving [course].
22. We will be focusing on learning academic vocabulary in this [course].
23. We learned to navigate a [course] on the open ocean during my sailing [course].
24. The military is having trouble following the [course] of the enemy submarine.
25. That restaurant offers children's portions of all their main [courses] at a reduced price.
26. Scotland has many scenic golf [courses] running along its coastline.
27. Shakespeare wrote, "The [course] of true love never did run smooth."
28. He could feel the drug [coursing] through his veins, slowly numbing the pain.
29. Tears [coursed] down her face as she watched the plane take off.
30. Flood waters [coursed] down the hill, washing away the small houses and farms.
31. It is best to exercise at least 120 to 180 minutes, spread over the [course] of a week.
32. In August of 1983, Korean Air Lines Flight 007 was shot down by a Soviet plane, killing all 269 people on board, after straying more than 100 miles off [course].
33. Authorities are tracking the [course] of the storm through the Caribbean.

Grammatical examples in English. 2013.

Игры ⚽ Поможем написать курсовую

Look at other dictionaries:

  • course — [ kurs ] n. f. • 1553; corse 1213; forme fém. de cours, d apr. it. corsa I ♦ 1 ♦ Action de courir; mode de locomotion dans lequel les phases d appui unilatéral sont séparées par un intervalle. ⇒ courir. Une course rapide. ⇒ galopade. Au pas de… …   Encyclopédie Universelle

  • course — [kɔːs ǁ kɔːrs] noun [countable] especially BrE a series of classes or studies in a particular subject: • a one year journalism course correˈspondence ˌcourse a course in which the student works at home and sends completed work to their teacher by …   Financial and business terms

  • course — COURSE. s. f. Action, mouvement de celui qui court. Course légère. Longue course. Course pénible. Il est léger à la course, vite à la course. Prendre les lièvres, les chevreuils à la course. Les courses des Jeux Olympiques, etc. La course des… …   Dictionnaire de l'Académie Française 1798

  • course — Course. s. f. v. Action, mouvement de celuy qui court. Course legere. longue course. course penible. il est leger à la course. viste à la course. prendre les liévres, les chevreuils à la course. les courses des jeux olympiques &c. la course des… …   Dictionnaire de l'Académie française

  • Course — (k[=o]rs), n. [F. cours, course, L. cursus, fr. currere to run. See {Current}.] 1. The act of moving from one point to another; progress; passage. [1913 Webster] And when we had finished our course from Tyre, we came to Ptolemais. Acts xxi. 7.… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Course — can refer to: Course (navigation), the path of travel Course (sail), the principal sail on a mast of a sailing vessel Course (education), in the United States, a unit of instruction in one subject, lasting one academic term Course Atlas… …   Wikipedia

  • course — Course, f. penac. Est tant l acte hastif du Courier, Cursus. comme, Il est venu à grande course de cheval, AEqui cursu agitato aduolauit, que pour l espace et longitude du lieu où il a esté couru, comme, La course est longue et grande, Curriculum …   Thresor de la langue françoyse

  • course — I noun act, act of pursuing, action, activity, advance, approach, arrangment, attack, campaign, completion, conduct, customary manner of procedure, delivery, design, direction, effectuation, effort, employment, endeavor, evolution, execution,… …   Law dictionary

  • course — [kôrs] n. [ME cours & Fr course, both < OFr cours < L cursus, pp. of currere, to run: see CURRENT] 1. an onward movement; going on from one point to the next; progress 2. the progress or duration of time [in the course of a week] 3. a way,… …   English World dictionary

  • course — ► NOUN 1) a direction followed or intended: the aircraft changed course. 2) the way in which something progresses or develops: the course of history. 3) a procedure adopted to deal with a situation. 4) a dish forming one of the successive parts… …   English terms dictionary

  • course — late 13c., onward movement, from O.Fr. cors (12c.) course; run, running; flow of a river, from L. cursus a running race or course, from curs pp. stem of currere to run (see CURRENT (Cf. current)). Most extended senses (meals, etc.) are present in …   Etymology dictionary

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