01. The frog [leapt] from the little boy's hand into the pond.
02. The children [leapt] into the air, and cheered to celebrate the end of the last day of school.
03. The swimmers [leapt] off the cliff, and plunged 15 feet into the lake below.
04. The kids were [leaping] from rock to rock in order to cross the river.
05. The American athlete won the long jump with a world-record [leap].
06. There has been a [leap] in unemployment of over 2% this year due to the rise in oil prices.
07. The school was burning, and children were [leaping] from the windows onto the grass below.
08. Astronaut Neil Armstrong, when stepping on the moon, declared, "That's one small step for man, one giant [leap] for mankind."
09. There is an old proverb which goes, "Look before you [leap]."
10. Frogs move from place to place by [leaping], whereas toads can actually walk around.
11. Sailfish can [leap] out of the water, and into the air at a speed of 50 miles per hour.
12. Atlantic salmon are able to [leap] 15 feet high.
13. Likely the swiftest of all antelopes, the impala can easily [leap] as far as 30 feet.
14. A grasshopper has the greatest jumping ability of all animals, and can [leap] over obstacles 500 times its own height.
15. Flying fish build up speed, and [leap] out of the water to escape enemies.
16. Humpback whales sometimes [leap] right out of the water.

Grammatical examples in English. 2013.


Look at other dictionaries:

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  • leap — ► VERB (past or past part. leaped or leapt) 1) jump or spring a long way. 2) jump across. 3) move quickly and suddenly. 4) (leap at) accept eagerly. 5) increase dramatically …   English terms dictionary

  • Leap — Leap, v. t. 1. To pass over by a leap or jump; as, to leap a wall, or a ditch. [1913 Webster] 2. To copulate with (a female beast); to cover. [1913 Webster] 3. To cause to leap; as, to leap a horse across a ditch. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • leap — [lēp] vi. leapt [lept, lēpt] or leaped, leaping [ME lepen < OE hleapan, akin to MDu lopen, Ger laufen] 1. to move oneself suddenly from the ground, etc. by using one s leg muscles; jump; spring 2. to move suddenly or swiftly, as if by jumping; …   English World dictionary

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  • leap in — ˌleap ˈin [intransitive] [present tense I/you/we/they leap in he/she/it leaps in present participle leaping in past tense …   Useful english dictionary

  • leap on — ˈleap on ˈleap upon [transitive] [present tense I/you/we/they leap on he/she/it leaps on present participle leaping on past tense leaped on …   Useful english dictionary

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  • leap at — (something) to quickly and eagerly accept an opportunity. I would leap at an opportunity to work for that organization. Usage notes: often used in the form leap at the chance: I leaped at the chance to visit India …   New idioms dictionary

  • leap — leap; leap·er; leap·ing; …   English syllables

  • leap at — [phrasal verb] leap at (something) : to eagerly take (a chance, opportunity, etc.) She leaped at [=jumped at] the chance/opportunity to show her boss what she could do. He leapt at the offer of a better job. • • • Main Entry: ↑leap …   Useful english dictionary