differentiate


differentiate
01. I can't [differentiate] between the Chinese and Japanese language when I hear them spoken.
02. It's hard to [differentiate] between a male and female hamster.
03. You should learn some contextual clues to help you [differentiate] between different parts of speech for English vocabulary which is unfamiliar to you.
04. A dog's keen sense of smell compensates for his inability to see colors, and enables him to [differentiate] between things.
05. The party needs to develop a clear policy that [differentiates] it from the other parties.
06. Society is [differentiated] by age, with each age having its own rights, obligations and rewards.
07. In our school system, students are [differentiated] according to their age into grade levels.
08. Anatole France once suggested that an education isn't how much you have committed to memory, or even how much you know. It's being able to [differentiate] between what you do know, and what you don't.
09. Louis Brandeis once remarked that in [differentiation], not in uniformity, lies the path of progress.
10. Leo Buscaglia once observed that it is paradoxical that many educators and parents still [differentiate] between a time for learning, and a time for play without seeing the vital connection between them.
11. Rebecca West once stated, "People call me feminist whenever I express sentiments that [differentiate] me from a doormat or a prostitute."
12. Bill Gates once stated that the most meaningful way to [differentiate] your company from the competition is to do an outstanding job with information.
13. You have a [different] answer from me.
14. I don't understand the [difference] between "say" and "tell."
15. If you were a woman, you might look at things [differently].
16. The story he told the police [differed] from the one he told his wife.
17. The President and the Prime Minister [differ] on what should be done about Iraq.
18. The [difference] in size between a Chihuahua and a Great Dane is amazing.
19. I have had my [differences] with Jim, but we get along pretty well.
20. My wife and I have extremely [different] views of spirituality.
21. [Different] students often have [different] education goals, and [different] learning styles.
22. His daughter complains that he treats her [differently] from her brother.
23. Harry is a [different] sort of guy, but likeable nonetheless.
24. If you do not have a conscience, you will have a difficult time [differentiating] between good and evil.
25. I don't drink wine very often, so I can't [differentiate] between good and bad brands.
26. People who are color blind cannot [differentiate] between red and green.

Grammatical examples in English. 2013.

Look at other dictionaries:

  • differentiate — dif‧fe‧ren‧ti‧ate [ˌdɪfəˈrenʆieɪt] verb [transitive] MARKETING when a company differentiates its products, it shows how they are different from each other and from competing products, for example in its advertising. This is done to show buyers… …   Financial and business terms

  • Differentiate — Dif fer*en ti*ate, v. t. 1. To distinguish or mark by a specific difference; to effect a difference in, as regards classification; to develop differential characteristics in; to specialize; to desynonymize. [1913 Webster] The word then was… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • differentiate — [v1] make a distinction antithesize, characterize, comprehend, contrast, demarcate, discern, discrepate, discriminate, extricate, individualize, individuate, know, know what’s what*, mark, mark off, redline*, separate, set apart, set off, sever,… …   New thesaurus

  • Differentiate — Dif fer*en ti*ate, v. i. (Biol.) To acquire a distinct and separate character. Huxley. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • differentiate — I verb characterize, classify, contrast, demarcate, discern between, discriminate, distinguish, diversify, draw the line, exercise discrimination, make a distinction, make distinctive, mark off by differences, mark out, particularize, perceive… …   Law dictionary

  • differentiate — (v.) 1816, from M.L. differentiatus, pp. of differentiare, from L. differentia (see DIFFERENCE (Cf. difference)). Originally a mathematical term; transitive and non technical sense of discriminate between is from 1876. Earlier, difference had… …   Etymology dictionary

  • differentiate — *distinguish, discriminate, demarcate Analogous words: *separate, divide, part: *detach, disengage Antonyms: confuse Contrasted words: confound, *mistake …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • differentiate — ► VERB 1) recognize or identify as different; distinguish. 2) cause to appear different or distinct. 3) Mathematics transform (a function) into its derivative. DERIVATIVES differentiation noun differentiator noun …   English terms dictionary

  • differentiate — [dif΄ər en′shē āt΄] vt. differentiated, differentiating [< ML differentiatus, pp. of differentiare < L differentia: see DIFFERENCE] 1. to constitute a difference in or between 2. to make unlike; develop specialized differences in 3. to… …   English World dictionary

  • differentiate — dif|fe|ren|ti|ate [ˌdıfəˈrenʃieıt] v 1.) [I and T] to recognize or express the difference between things or people = ↑distinguish differentiate between ▪ It s important to differentiate between fact and opinion. differentiate sth from sth ▪ It s… …   Dictionary of contemporary English