01. The best way to keep your children away from dangerous drugs is to [educate] them to make wise choices for themselves.
02. She was [educated] in a private school in Austin.
03. He is a very [educated] man, with degrees in both history and geography.
04. My children have not received a religious [education] of any kind, so they know little of Christianity.
05. It is important to have at least a grade 12 [education] if you want to get a good job.
06. Working in a government office for the summer was a real [education] in how the government functions.
07. Some television shows, such as science programs, are very [educational] and interesting for both children and adults alike.
08. She is studying [education] at university, and is hoping to become an elementary school teacher.
09. The government has started a program to [educate] people on the dangers of drinking and driving.
10. The government has announced an increase to the [education] budget, in order to provide computers for every classroom.
11. Kirby has little formal [education], but his experience in his field is quite extensive.
12. Children who have special [educational] needs can meet with the teacher's aide once a week for extra help.
13. Better health [education] is needed to fight the spread of AIDS.
14. Studies suggest that on average, clergymen, lawyers, and doctors each have about 15,000 words in their vocabulary, while skilled workers who haven't had a college [education] use between 5,000 and 7,000 words.
15. Research shows that more [education] means longer life; college graduates live longer than people who did not complete high school.
16. Smiley Blanton once remarked that a sense of curiosity is nature's original school of [education].
17. Napoleon Hill once stated that [education] comes from within; you get it by struggle and effort and thought.
18. Malcolm Forbes once said that [education's] purpose is to replace an empty mind with an open one.
19. There is a Chinese proverb which states, "If you are planning for a year, sow rice; if you are planning for a decade, plant trees; if you are planning for a lifetime, [educate] people."
20. [Education] prepares young people for future employment, and for contributing more fully to family and community life.
21. Henry Steele Commager once observed that [education] is essential to change, for [education] creates both new wants, and the ability to satisfy them.
22. Epictetus once stated that only the [educated] are free.

Grammatical examples in English. 2013.


Look at other dictionaries:

  • Educate~ — is The Journal of Doctoral Research in Education, published by the Doctoral School at the Institute of Education, University of London. Educate was first published in 2001 in paper form as Educate The London Journal of Doctoral Research in… …   Wikipedia

  • educate — ed u*cate ([e^]d [ u]*k[=a]t), v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Educated} ([e^]d [ u]*k[=a] t[e^]d); p. pr. & vb. n. {Educating} ([e^]d [ u]*k[=a] t[i^]ng).] [L. educatus, p. p. of educare to bring up a child physically or mentally, to educate, fr. educere… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • educate — (v.) mid 15c., bring up (children), train, from L. educatus, pp. of educare bring up, rear, educate, which is related to educere bring out, lead forth, from ex out (see EX (Cf. ex )) + ducere to lead (see DUKE (Cf. duke) (n …   Etymology dictionary

  • educate — I verb brief, bring up, civilize, coach, cultivate, direct, discipline, drill, edify, educare, enlighten, erudire, explain, familiarize, give lessons, guide, implant, inculcate, indoctrinate, inform, initiate, instituere, instruct, interpret,… …   Law dictionary

  • educate — train, discipline, school, *teach, instruct …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • educate — [v] teach information, experience brainwash*, brief, civilize, coach, cultivate, develop, discipline, drill, drum into, edify, enlighten, exercise, explain, foster, improve, indoctrinate, inform, instruct, let in on, mature, nurture, put hip*,… …   New thesaurus

  • educate — ► VERB 1) give intellectual, moral, and social instruction to. 2) give training in or information on a particular subject. DERIVATIVES educable adjective educative adjective educator noun. ORIGIN Latin educare lead out …   English terms dictionary

  • educate — [ej′o͞o kāt΄, ej′əkāt΄] vt. educated, educating [ME educaten < L educatus, pp. of educare, to bring up, rear, or train < educere < e , out + ducere, to lead: see DUCT] 1. to train or develop the knowledge, skill, mind, or character of,… …   English World dictionary

  • educate */*/ — UK [ˈedjʊkeɪt] / US [ˈedʒəˌkeɪt] verb Word forms educate : present tense I/you/we/they educate he/she/it educates present participle educating past tense educated past participle educated Collocations: Someone who teaches students about… …   English dictionary

  • educate — ed|u|cate [ edʒə,keıt ] verb ** transitive often passive to teach someone, usually for several years, especially at a school, college, or university: She was educated at Smith College and Yale Law School. More and more parents are choosing to… …   Usage of the words and phrases in modern English

  • educate — verb ( cated; cating) Etymology: Middle English, to rear, from Latin educatus, past participle of educare to rear, educate, from educere to lead forth more at educe Date: 15th century transitive verb 1. a. to provide schooling for < chose to… …   New Collegiate Dictionary