01. They originally came to San Francisco from Hong Kong, but ended up [settling] in Pasadena.
02. They avoided going to court by reaching a [settlement] at the last minute.
03. The first European [settlers] to the West Coast came here after the area was charted by Captain Cook.
04. I was hoping for a 5% raise, but had to [settle] for 3%.
05. Immigrants [settling] in this country often find life difficult for the first while.
06. We need to [settle] who is going to do the dishes, and who is going to make supper on weekends.
07. The union appears ready to [settle] with management rather than go on strike.
08. Canada was initially [settled] by the French.
09. The five-hundred-year-long debate about the identity of the person in the painting "The Mona Lisa" has yet to be [settled].
10. There is a Corsican proverb which observes that a pound's worth of tears will not [settle] a penny's worth of debt.
11. Michael Winter wrote that in relationships, it is better to die alone searching than [settling] for someone that isn't quite right for you.
12. [Settled] village life began in the Middle East about 10,000 years ago.
13. Farming communities were known to have [settled] along the banks of the Nile River by about 7000 B.C.
14. Pocahontas and her husband John Rolfe had one son named Thomas who was born and educated in England, but [settled] in Virginia.
15. Studies show that more immigrants to the U.S. [settle] in the state of California than in any other state.
16. The world's largest ever divorce [settlement] amounted to $874 million dollars and property.
17. The oldest permanent human [settlement] yet discovered on earth is at Catalhoyuk, Turkey.
18. Records of a [settlement] at Lahore, Pakistan date back over 1,000 years.
19. Since 1984, more than 44,000 Jews from Ethiopia have [settled] in Israel.
20. In 1788, the first British penal [settlement] was founded in New South Wales, Australia.
21. In 71 A.D., the famous Ninth Roman Legion [settled] in the area now known as York, making it the capital of the Roman Empire's northern territories.
22. Panda habitat in China is continuing to disappear as [settlers] push higher up the mountain slopes.
23. The last ice age had a profound effect upon the [settlement] patterns of man.

Grammatical examples in English. 2013.


Look at other dictionaries:

  • settle — set·tle vb set·tled, set·tling vt 1: to resolve conclusively settle a question of law 2: to establish or secure permanently a settled legal principle 3 …   Law dictionary

  • settle — set‧tle [ˈsetl] verb 1. [intransitive, transitive] to end an argument by agreeing to do something: • The two companies signed a pact that settled the patent suit. • Before the second phase of the trial, the companysettled out of court (= ended… …   Financial and business terms

  • Settle — Set tle, v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Settled}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Settling}.] [OE. setlen, AS. setlan. [root]154. See {Settle}, n. In senses 7, 8, and 9 perhaps confused with OE. sahtlen to reconcile, AS. sahtlian, fr. saht reconciliation, sacon to… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Settle — steht für: Settle (North Yorkshire), Stadt in North Yorkshire, Vereinigtes Königreich Settle Junction, stillgelegter Bahnhof, Beginn der Bahnstrecke Settle Carlisle Settle ist der Nachname folgender Personen: Elkanah Settle (1648 1724),… …   Deutsch Wikipedia

  • settle — Ⅰ. settle [1] ► VERB 1) reach an agreement or decision about (an argument or problem). 2) (often settle down) adopt a more steady or secure life, especially through establishing a permanent home. 3) sit, come to rest, or arrange comfortably or… …   English terms dictionary

  • Settle — Datos generales Origen Easton, Pensilvania, Estados Unidos Estado activos Información artística …   Wikipedia Español

  • settle — settle1 [set′ l] n. [ME settel < OE setl (akin to Ger sessel) < IE * sedla < base * sed > SIT] a long wooden bench with a back, armrests, and sometimes a chest beneath the seat settle2 [set′ l] vt. settled, settling [ME setlen < OE …   English World dictionary

  • settle — [v1] straighten out, resolve achieve, adjudicate, adjust, appoint, arrange, call the shots*, choose, cinch, clean up, clear, clear up, clinch, come to a conclusion, come to a decision, come to an agreement, complete, concert, conclude, confirm,… …   New thesaurus

  • settle in — 1. To adapt to a new environment 2. To prepare to remain indoors for the night • • • Main Entry: ↑settle * * * ˌsettle ˈin | ˌsettle ˈinto sth derived to move into a new home, job, etc. and start to feel comfortable there • How are the kids… …   Useful english dictionary

  • Settle — Set tle, n. [OE. setel, setil, a seat, AS. setl: akin to OHG. sezzal, G. sessel, Goth. sitls, and E. sit. [root]154. See {Sit}.] 1. A seat of any kind. [Obs.] Upon the settle of his majesty Hampole. [1913 Webster] 2. A bench; especially, a bench… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Settle — Set tle, v. i. 1. To become fixed or permanent; to become stationary; to establish one s self or itself; to assume a lasting form, condition, direction, or the like, in place of a temporary or changing state. [1913 Webster] The wind came about… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English