Download Word Smart, 4th Edition by Princeton Review PDF

By Princeton Review

Realizing which phrases to exploit and the way to take advantage of them is essential to speaking correctly and successfully. That’s why multiple million humans have used this e-book to enhance their vocabularies.

To discover which phrases you totally want to know, The Princeton evaluation researched the vocabularies of informed adults by way of interpreting significant newspapers and books and targeting the phrases that individuals misunderstand or misuse. We additionally tested the SAT and different standardized exams to figure out which phrases are demonstrated such a lot frequently.

All of the entries in Word shrewdpermanent, 4th Edition are useful for a powerful vocabulary, and studying and utilizing those phrases successfully might be useful to recover grades, ranking greater on exams, and converse extra expectantly at work.

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Extra resources for Word Smart, 4th Edition

Example text

Alloy (uh LOY) is often used as a verb. To alloy two things is to mix them together. There is usually an implication that the mix ture is less than the sum of the parts. That is, there is often some thing un de ­ sir able or debased about an alloy (as opposed to a pure sub stance). 50 WORD SMART Unalloyed means undiluted or pure. Unalloyed dislike is dis like un di min ished by any positive feelings; unalloyed love is love un di ­ min ished by any negative feelings. Q•U•I•C•K • Q•U•I•Z #5 Match each word in the first column with its definition in the second column.

Using the words, much more than reading the cards, makes the def i ­ ni tions sink in and take hold. For many of our stu dents, the most effective method is to make a few new flash cards each day, study them in spare moments through out the day, and make an effort to use the new words in their con ver sa tions and in their writing. A Notebook, Too We also encourage students to compile notebooks with the new words they learn. Every time they learn new words, they record them in their note books.

Similar and related words include congregate, seg re gate, and in te ­ grate. To aggregate is to bring together; to congregate is to get to­ gether; to segregate is to keep apart (or separate); to in te grate is to unite. AGNOSTIC (ag NAHS tik) n one who believes that the ex ist ence of a god can be neither proven nor disproven An atheist is someone who does not believe in a god. An agnostic, on the other hand, isn’t sure. He doesn’t believe, but he doesn’t not believe, either. The noun is agnosticism (ag NAHS tih siz um).

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