01. Everyone working in the [sphere] of education will be affected by the government's budget cuts.
02. After World War Two, Czechoslovakia fell within the Soviet [sphere] of influence.
03. Free-moving liquid in outer space will form itself into a [sphere] because of its surface tension.
04. How do you calculate the mass of a [sphere]?
05. By studying the movement of sunspots, Galileo was able to conclude that the sun is a [sphere] rotating on its axis.
06. The U.S. has increased its [sphere] of influence in the region through its program of financial assistance to the war-torn areas.
07. The cage is [spherical] in shape.
08. Use the following formula to calculate the volume of a [sphere].
09. The area of a [sphere] can be determined using this formula.
10. Ancient astronomers thought the sky was a hollow [sphere] surrounding Earth.
11. Our sun is a [spherical] ball of hot gas.
12. Winston Churchill once remarked that the power of man has grown in every [sphere], except over himself.
13. Gail Hamilton once said that every person is responsible for all the good within the scope of his abilities, and for no more, and none can tell whose [sphere] is the largest.
14. Ann Plato once remarked that a good education is that which prepares us for our future [sphere] of action.
15. John Quincey Adams once stated that to furnish the means of acquiring knowledge is the greatest benefit that can be conferred upon mankind. It prolongs life itself, and enlarges the [sphere] of existence.
16. The family touches every [sphere] of a child's existence.
17. Throughout history, men have increasingly assumed dominance in the public [sphere].
18. Computer technology has been responsible for great changes in the economic order of the world, in addition to political and cultural [spheres].
19. Feminism is about challenging the division of labor in the world that puts men in charge of the public [spheres] - work, government, etc. - while women carry the entire burden of raising a family without being paid for their efforts.
20. The space shuttle was struck by a large, [spherically]-shaped object.

Grammatical examples in English. 2013.


Look at other dictionaries:

  • sphère — [ sfɛr ] n. f. • 1509; espere mil. XIIe; d ab. t. d astron.; lat. sphæra, gr. sphaira 1 ♦ Surface fermée dont tous les points sont situés à égale distance d un point donné; solide délimité par cette surface (⇒ 1. balle, 1. bille, boule). Centre,… …   Encyclopédie Universelle

  • Sphere — Sphère Pour les articles homonymes, voir Sphère (homonymie). Une sphère dans un espace euclidien En géométrie euclidienne, une sphère es …   Wikipédia en Français

  • sphere — SPHERE. s. f. Terme de Geometrie. Corps solide dont toutes les lignes tirées du centre à la circonference sont esgales. Sphere, se prend plus ordinairement pour Une espece de machine ronde & mobile, composée des divers cercles qui representent… …   Dictionnaire de l'Académie française

  • Sphere — Sphere, n. [OE. spere, OF. espere, F. sph[ e]re, L. sphaera,. Gr. ??? a sphere, a ball.] 1. (Geom.) A body or space contained under a single surface, which in every part is equally distant from a point within called its center. [1913 Webster] 2.… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • -sphère — ⇒ SPHÈRE, élém. formant Élém. tiré du subst. fr. sphère, entrant dans la constr. de subst. fém., plus rarement masc. A. GÉOPHYS., ASTRON. [Sur le modèle de atmosphère; les mots constr. désignent des couches de la sphère terrestre ou de son… …   Encyclopédie Universelle

  • sphere — [sfıə US sfır] n [Date: 1200 1300; : Old French; Origin: espere, from Latin sphaera, from Greek sphaira ball, sphere ] 1.) a ball shape 2.) a particular area of activity, work, knowledge etc in ... sphere ▪ television s increasing role in the… …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • sphere — [ sfır ] noun count ** 1. ) an object that is round like a ball 2. ) a particular area of interest, activity, work, etc. that is one of many parts of life: the financial/political/scientific etc. sphere: Let s take this debate out of the… …   Usage of the words and phrases in modern English

  • sphere — [sfir] n. [ME spere < OFr espere < L sphaera < Gr sphaira] 1. any round body or figure having the surface equally distant from the center at all points; globe; ball 2. a star, planet, etc. 3. the visible heavens; sky 4. short for… …   English World dictionary

  • Sphere — Sphere, v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Sphered}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Sphering}.] 1. To place in a sphere, or among the spheres; to insphere. [1913 Webster] The glorious planet Sol In noble eminence enthroned and sphered Amidst the other. Shak. [1913 Webster]… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • sphere — (n.) 1530s, restored spelling of M.E. spere (c.1300) space, conceived as a hollow globe about the world, from O.Fr. espere (13c.), from L. sphæra globe, ball, celestial sphere, from Gk. sphaira globe, ball, of unknown origin. Sense of ball, body… …   Etymology dictionary

  • Sphere — – Die Gedanken des Bösen ist ein Roman des US amerikanischen Schriftstellers Michael Crichton aus dem Jahr 1987. Das Buch wurde 1997 unter dem Titel Sphere – Die Macht aus dem All von Barry Levinson verfilmt. Handlung Der Psychologe Dr. Norman… …   Deutsch Wikipedia