01. You'll blow the electrical [circuit] if you try to use too many appliances at once.
02. The author went on the lecture [circuit] to promote his newest novel.
03. The device has an alarm in it which will ring if something breaks the [circuit], and turns it off.
04. After publishing a new book, authors usually go on a lecture [circuit] to help increase sales.
05. The planet earth takes just over 365 days to complete its [circuit] around the sun.
06. The light doesn't seem to be working; there must be a break in the [circuit] somewhere.
07. They took a somewhat [circuitous] route to avoid the downtown core during the rush hour.
08. Rusty Berkus once said that there comes that mysterious meeting in life when someone acknowledges who we are, and what we can be, igniting the [circuits] of our highest potential.
09. It takes 60 seconds for blood to make one complete [circuit] of the human body.
10. Whereas electricity flows through an electrical [circuit], nothing actually flows through a magnetic [circuit].
11. In 2000, Jack Kilby was awarded the Nobel prize for physics for his work in developing the integrated [circuit] used in a computer microchip.
12. The runner has been doing very well in the national track and field [circuit] and is expected to place in the top ten in next year's Olympics.
13. The winner of the LeMans car race is the driver who is able to cover the greatest distance over a 13.6 kilometer [circuit] during a 24 hour period.
14. The riders will be doing a 20-kilometer [circuit] of the city, up and down hills, and out to the coast, five times during the race.
15. [Circuits] are sometimes connected directly to a battery or other power source.
16. A small integrated [circuit] inside your computer mouse sends signals to the operating system, which instructs it to move the pointer on your screen.

Grammatical examples in English. 2013.


Look at other dictionaries:

  • circuit — [ sirkɥi ] n. m. • 1257; circuite n. f. 1220; lat. circuitus, de circuire, circumire « faire le tour » 1 ♦ Vieilli Distance à parcourir pour faire le tour d un lieu. ⇒ contour, périmètre, pourtour, 3. tour. Le parc a quatre kilomètres de circuit …   Encyclopédie Universelle

  • Circuit — may mean: In science and technology Circuit theory, the theory of accomplishing work by routing electrons, gas, fluids, or other matter through a loop Pneumatic circuit Hydraulic circuit Boolean circuit circuit (computer theory) Integer circuit a …   Wikipedia

  • Circuit — Cir cuit, n. [F. circuit, fr. L. circuitus, fr. circuire or circumire to go around; circum around + ire to go.] 1. The act of moving or revolving around, or as in a circle or orbit; a revolution; as, the periodical circuit of the earth round the… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Circuit TI — Circuit international d Okayama 34°54′54″N 134°13′16″E / 34.915, 134.22111 …   Wikipédia en Français

  • circuit — cir·cuit n 1 a: a route formerly taken by traveling judges b: a district established within a state or the federal judicial system see also the judicial system in the back matter 2 cap: the court of appeals for a circuit in the federal judicial… …   Law dictionary

  • circuit — CIRCUÍT, circuite, s.n. 1. Ansamblu de fire şi dispozitive bune conducătoare de electricitate care, împreună cu sursa curentului, formează un traseu închis pentru trecerea unui curent. ♢ (electron.; în sintagma) Circuit imprimat = circuit… …   Dicționar Român

  • circuit — CIRCUIT. sub. mas. (Ce mot est de trois syllabes.) Enceinte, tour. Le circuit de la Ville. Faire le circuit des murailles. Le circuit d une Province. Un grand circuit. Un long circuit. Cette Ville a une grande lieue de circuit. [b]f♛/b] On dit… …   Dictionnaire de l'Académie Française 1798

  • circuit — CIRCUIT. s. m. Enceinte, tour. Le circuit de la ville. faire le circuit des murailles. le circuit d une Province. un grand circuit. un long circuit. cette ville a une grande lieüe de circuit. On dit fig. Circuit de paroles, & cela se prend pour… …   Dictionnaire de l'Académie française

  • circuit — UK US /ˈsɜːkɪt/ noun [C] ► IT a path for an electric current to flow through: »The most advanced chip technology, which uses circuits 65 nanometers apart, loses almost half of its power to leakage. »an electrical/electronic circuit → See also… …   Financial and business terms

  • circuit — [sʉr′kit] n. [ME < OFr < L circuitus, a going around, circuit < circumire < circum (see CIRCUM ) + ire, to go: see YEAR] 1. the line or the length of the line forming the boundaries of an area 2. the area bounded 3. the act of going… …   English World dictionary

  • circuit — (n.) late 14c., from O.Fr. circuit (14c.), from L. circuitus a going around, from stem of circuire, circumire go around, from circum round (see CIRCUM (Cf. circum )) + ire to go (see ION (Cf. ion)). Electrical sense is from 1 …   Etymology dictionary