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3000 Oxford Common Words Flashcards

108.29MB. 6754 audio & 313 images. Updated 2014-04-26.

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Đây là Deck "3000 Oxford Common Words Flashcards", mỗi flashcard trong đó là một bản sao của Oxford Online Dictionary. Nên phần dịch nghĩa toàn bộ được viết bằng tiếng Anh. Các bạn tham khảo nhé! Chúc các bạn thành công! This Shared Deck is created from 3000 common words list in Oxford website. Content of each flashcard is get from Oxford Online Dictionary. Thanks Oxford Dictionary and thanks for using!

Sample (from 3377 notes)

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Word straight
WordType (adjective)
Phonetic Br  /streɪt/    Us  /streɪt/
Example a {{c1::straight}} linea {{c1::straight}} roadlong {{c1::straight}} hair (= without curls)a boat sailing in a {{c1::straight}} line
OxfordContent   straight adjective streɪt  ; streɪt     straighter, straightest without curves1 without a bend or curve; going in one direction onlya straight linea straight roadlong straight hair (= without curls)a boat sailing in a straight linestraight-backed chairs clothing2 not fitting close to the body and not curving away from the bodya straight skirt aim/blow3 going directly to the correct placea straight punch to the face in level/correct position4 positioned in the correct way; level, vertical or parallel to somethingIs my tie straight? clean/neat5 [not usually before noun] clean and neat, with everything in the correct placeIt took hours to get the house straight. honest6 honest and directa straight answer to a straight questionI don't think you're being straight with me.It's time for some straight talking.You can trust Ben—he's (as) straight as a die(= completely honest). choice7 [only before noun] simple; involving only two clear choicesIt was a straight choice between taking the job and staying out of work. (British English) The election was a straight fight between the two main parties. actor/play8 [only before noun] (of an actor or a play) not connected with comedy or musical theatre, but with serious theatre without interruption9 [only before noun] one after another in a series, without interruptionSynonym consecutiveThe team has had five straight wins. alcoholic drink10 (North American English) (British English neat) not mixed with water or anything else normal/boring11 (informal) you can use straight to describe a person who is normal and ordinary, but who you consider dull and boring sex12 (informal) heterosexualOpposite gay straightness streɪtnəs  ; streɪtnəs   noun [uncountable]Idiomsget something straightto make a situation clear; to make sure that you or somebody else understands the situationLet's get this straight—you really had no idea where he was?put/set somebody straight (about/on something)to correct somebody's mistake; to make sure that somebody knows the correct facts when they have had the wrong idea or impression(earn/get) straight A's (especially North American English) (to get) the best marks/grades in all your classesa straight A studentthe straight and narrow (informal) the honest and morally acceptable way of livingHis wife is trying to keep him on the straight and narrow.a straight faceif you keep a straight face, you do not laugh or smile, although you find something funny see also straight-faced more at ramrod straight(as) straight as a ramrod at ramrod, put/set the record straight at record n.Usage note: honestfrank direct open outspoken straight bluntThese words all describe people saying exactly what they mean without trying to hide feelings, opinions or facts.honest not hiding the truth about something:Thank you for being so honest with me.frank honest in what you say, sometimes in a way that other people might not like:To be frank with you, I think your son has little chance of passing the exam.direct saying exactly what you mean in a way that nobody can pretend not to understand:You'll have to get used to his direct manner. Being direct is sometimes considered positive but sometimes it is used as a ‘polite’ way of saying that somebody is rude.open (approving) (of a person) not keeping thoughts and feelings hidden:He was quite open about his reasons for leaving.outspoken saying exactly what you think, even if this shocks or offends people:She was outspoken in her criticism of the plan.straight honest and direct:I don't think you're being straight with me.blunt saying exactly what you think without trying to be polite:She has a reputation for blunt speaking.which word?Honest and frank refer to what you say as much as how you say it:a(n) honest/frank admission of guilt. They are generally positive words, although it is possible to be too frank in a way that other people might not like. Direct, outspoken and blunt all describe somebody's manner of saying what they think. Outspoken suggests that you are willing to shock people by saying what you believe to be right. Blunt and direct often suggest that you think honesty is more important than being polite. Open is positive and describes somebody's character:I'm a very open person.honest/frank/direct/open/outspoken/straight about somethinghonest/frank/direct/open/straight/blunt with somebodya(n) honest/direct/straight/blunt answera frank/direct/blunt manner
CopyRight Content of this flashcard is get from the Oxford Advanced Learner's Dictionary.Thanks Oxford Dictionary! And thanks for using!
Tags s
Word beach
WordType (noun)
Phonetic Br  /biːtʃ/    Us  /biːtʃ/
Example tourists sunbathing on the {{c1::beach}}a sandy/pebble/shingle {{c1::beach}}a {{c1::beach}} bar
OxfordContent   beach noun biːtʃ  ; biːtʃ     an area of sand or small stones (called shingle), beside the sea or a laketourists sunbathing on the beacha sandy/pebble/shingle beacha beach bar Usage note: coastbeach seaside coastline sand seashoreThese are all words for the land beside or near to the sea, a river or a lake.coast the land beside or near to the sea or ocean:a town on the south coast of England ◇ The coast road is closed due to bad weather. It is nearly always the coast, except when it is uncountable:That's a pretty stretch of coast.beach an area of sand, or small stones, beside the sea or a lake:She took the kids to the beach for the day. ◇ sandy beachesseaside (especially British English) an area that is by the sea, especially one where people go for a day or a holiday:a trip to the seaside It is always the seaside, except when it is used before a noun:a seaside resort. The seaside is British English; in American English seaside is only used before a noun.coastline the land along a coast, especially when you are thinking of its shape or appearance:California's rugged coastlinesand a large area of sand on a beach:We went for a walk along the sand. ◇ a resort with miles of golden sandsthe seashore the land along the edge of the sea or ocean, usually where there is sand and rocks:He liked to look for shells on the seashore.beach or seashore?Beach is usually used to talk about a sandy area next to the sea where people lie in the sun or play, for example when they are on holiday/vacation. Seashore is used more to talk about the area by the sea in terms of things such as waves, sea shells, rocks, etc, especially where people walk for pleasure.along the coast/beach/coastline/seashoreon the coast/beach/coastline/sands/seashoreat the coast/beach/seaside/seashoreby the coast/seaside/seashorea(n) rocky/unspoiled coast/beach/coastlineto go to the coast/beach/seaside/seashore
CopyRight Content of this flashcard is get from the Oxford Advanced Learner's Dictionary.Thanks Oxford Dictionary! And thanks for using!
Tags b
Word derive
WordType (verb)
Phonetic Br  /dɪˈraɪv/    Us  /dɪˈraɪv/
Example The word ‘politics’ is {{c1::derive}}d from a Greek word meaning ‘city’.He {{c1::derive}}d great pleasure from painting.The new drug is {{c1::derive}}d from fish oil.
OxfordContent   derive verb dɪˈraɪv  ; dɪˈraɪv    Phrasal verbsderive from something | be derived from something to come or develop from somethingThe word ‘politics’ is derived from a Greek word meaning ‘city’.derive something from something1 (formal) to get something from somethingHe derived great pleasure from painting.2 (technical) to obtain a substance from somethingThe new drug is derived from fish oil.
CopyRight Content of this flashcard is get from the Oxford Advanced Learner's Dictionary.Thanks Oxford Dictionary! And thanks for using!
Tags d

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