examine


examine
01. The doctor [examined] him, and could find nothing wrong.
02. Engineers are [examining] the wreckage of the aircraft in an attempt to determine why it crashed.
03. Detectives [examined] the body to see if there were any clues to the cause of death.
04. Their study [examines] the effect of violent television programs on young children.
05. The doctor [examined] me and couldn't find anything wrong.
06. We got a free [examination] copy of the book from the publisher.
07. He got over 90% on his math [exam].
08. There is a Saudi Arabian proverb which states, "[Examine] what is said, not him who speaks."
09. Albert Einstein once said, "When I [examine] myself and my methods of thought, I come to the conclusion that the gift of fantasy has meant more to me than any talent for abstract, positive thinking."
10. Socrates once stated that an [unexamined] life is not worth living.
11. Moliere once observed that one should [examine] oneself for a very long time before thinking of condemning others.
12. Scientists can determine a person's sex, age, and race by [examining] a single strand of hair.
13. The police [examined] the baby for signs of abuse.
14. Our final [examinations] start in about two weeks.

Grammatical examples in English. 2013.

Synonyms:

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Examine — Ex*am ine, v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Examined}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Examining}.] [L. examinare, examinatum, fr. examen, examinis: cf. F. examiner. See {Examen}.] 1. To test by any appropriate method; to inspect carefully with a view to discover the real… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • examine — ex·am·ine vt ex·am·ined, ex·am·in·ing 1: to investigate or inspect closely examine the title compare audit 2: to question closely esp. in a court proceeding compare depose …   Law dictionary

  • examine — UK US /ɪgˈzæmɪn/ verb [T] ► to check or study something carefully, especially to prove an idea, learn new information, or discover possible problems: thoroughly/closely/carefully examine sth »The company’s financial statements will then be… …   Financial and business terms

  • examiné — examiné, ée (è gza mi né, née) part. passé. 1°   Les lieux examinés avec soin. •   .... Mais sur la foi d un songe, Dans le sang d un enfant voulez vous qu on se plonge ? Vous ne savez encor de quel père il est né, Quel il est. On le craint, tout …   Dictionnaire de la Langue Française d'Émile Littré

  • examine — [v1] analyze, test appraise, assay, audit, canvass, case, check, check out, chew over*, consider, criticize, delve into, dig into, explore, eye*, finger*, frisk, go into, go over, go through, gun*, inquire, inspect, investigate, look over, look… …   New thesaurus

  • examiné — Examiné, [examin]ée. part. On dit fig. qu Un habit, que du linge est bien examiné, pour dire, qu Il est bien usé. Ce manteau est bien examiné, il monstre la corde …   Dictionnaire de l'Académie française

  • examine — [eg zam′ən, igzam′ən] vt. examined, examining [ME examinen < OFr examiner < L examinare, to weigh, ponder, examine < examen, tongue of a balance, examination < ex , out + base of agere, to lead, move: see ACT1] 1. to look at or into… …   English World dictionary

  • examine — c.1300, from O.Fr. examiner interrogate, question, torture, from L. examinare to test or try; weigh, consider, ponder, from examen a means of weighing or testing, probably ultimately from exigere weigh accurately (see EXACT (Cf. exact)). Related …   Etymology dictionary

  • examine — 1 inspect, *scrutinize, scan, audit Analogous words: *analyze, dissect, resolve: contemplate, observe, survey, view, notice, note (see SEE) 2 question, interrogate, quiz, catechize, *ask, query, inquire Analogous words: penetrate, probe (see …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • examine — ► VERB 1) inspect closely to determine the nature or condition of. 2) test the knowledge or proficiency of. 3) Law formally question (a defendant or witness) in court. DERIVATIVES examinee noun examiner noun. ORIGIN Latin examinare weigh, test …   English terms dictionary

  • examine — verb ADVERB ▪ carefully, closely, in detail, minutely ▪ Each case must be carefully examined. ▪ We shall now proceed to examine these two aspects of the problem in detail. ▪ …   Collocations dictionary