supervise


supervise
01. She [supervises] 5 women working in a daycare center.
02. A teacher is not required to [supervise] exams; one of the assistants can do that.
03. Olivia is an excellent employee who is able to work without [supervision].
04. The United Nations is [supervising] the withdrawal of troops from the area.
05. Children under 5 must be [supervised] at all times.
06. My father works as a [supervisor] in a car manufacturing plant.
07. New drivers can only drive under the [supervision] of an experienced driver.
08. I spoke with my [supervisor] about taking some time off, and he said there would be no problem.
09. The United Nations peacekeeping force is [supervising] the distribution of food aid to the poor.
10. All children must be under adult [supervision] while on the play equipment.
11. He worked for the company in sales before moving into a [supervisory] position as acting manager of the marketing department.
12. The [supervisory] staff meet once a month to discuss personnel matters.
13. Lee Iacocca once said that a good [supervisor] would rather deal with people who attempt too much than with those who try too little.
14. Your job will be to [supervise] the four people at the front desk.
15. Chinese leader Jiang Zemin was responsible for [supervising] Hong Kong's return to Chinese control in 1997.

Grammatical examples in English. 2013.

Look at other dictionaries:

  • supervise — su‧per‧vise [ˈsuːpəvaɪz ǁ pər ] verb [intransitive, transitive] to be in charge of a group of people or a particular area of work: • She supervises 26 workers in a business with annual sales of £4 million. • As managing director, he is… …   Financial and business terms

  • Supervise — Su per*vise , v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Supervised}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Supervising}.] [Pref. super + L. visere to look at attentively, to view, surely, intens. from videre, visum, to see. Cf. {Survise}, and {Survey}.] 1. To oversee for direction; to… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • supervise — ► VERB ▪ observe and direct the performance of (a task or activity) or the work of (a person). DERIVATIVES supervision noun supervisor noun supervisory adjective. ORIGIN Latin supervidere survey, supervise …   English terms dictionary

  • Supervise — Su per*vise , n. Supervision; inspection. [Obs.] [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • supervise — I verb administer, care, caretake, check, command, conduct, control, direct, discipline, govern, guide, handle, have charge of, lead, look after, manage, moderate, officiate, operate, oversee, pilot, preside, preside over, regulate, rule, steer,… …   Law dictionary

  • supervise — 1580s, to look over, from M.L. supervisus, pp. of supervidere oversee, inspect, from L. super over (see SUPER (Cf. super )) + videre see (see VISION (Cf. vision)). Meaning to oversee and superintend the work or performance of others is attested… …   Etymology dictionary

  • supervise — is spelt vise, not vize. See ize, ise …   Modern English usage

  • supervise — [v] manage people, project administer, be in charge*, be in driver’s seat*, be in the saddle, be on duty, be responsible for, boss, call the play*, call the shots*, chaperon, conduct, control, crack the whip*, deal with, direct, handle, inspect,… …   New thesaurus

  • supervise — [so͞o′pər vīz΄] vt., vi. supervised, supervising [< ML supervisus, pp. of supervidere < L super (see SUPER ) + videre, to see: see VISION] to oversee, direct, or manage (work, workers, a project, etc.); superintend supervision… …   English World dictionary

  • supervise — verb ADVERB ▪ carefully, closely, directly, strictly, well ▪ The children will be closely supervised at all times. ▪ fully, properly …   Collocations dictionary

  • supervise — [[t]su͟ːpə(r)vaɪz[/t]] supervises, supervising, supervised 1) VERB If you supervise an activity or a person, you make sure that the activity is done correctly or that the person is doing a task or behaving correctly. [V n] University teachers… …   English dictionary