- زمان مطالعه 4 دقیقه
- سطح خیلی سخت
دانلود اپلیکیشن «زبانشناس»
این درس را میتوانید به بهترین شکل و با امکانات عالی در اپلیکیشن «زبانشناس» بخوانید
متن انگلیسی درس
administrator [ædˈminəstreitər] n.
An administrator is a person who controls a business, company, or organization. Everyone in the store did whatever the administrator asked them to do.
affluent [ˈæflu(:)ənt] adj.
If someone is affluent, they are wealthy. People in the city are usually more affluent than people in the country.
audit [ˈɔːdit] v.
To audit means to inspect financial records from a person or business. The government usually audits companies that report lower than usual incomes.
automate [ˈɔːtəmeit] v.
To automate a company means to install machines or computers to do the work. When the bank automated, it started installing ATM machines.
bribe [braib] v.
To bribe someone means to illegally persuade them for a favor with money. The judge was bribed so that she would set the suspect free.
corrupt [kəˈrʌpt] adj.
If someone is corrupt, they break the law for money or fame. The corrupt policemen didn’t arrest the man because he gave them money.
dispose [diˈspouz] v.
To dispose of something means to get rid of it. He disposed of the can by throwing it into the recycle bin.
headquarters [ˈhedˈkwɔːrtərz] n.
A headquarters is a building where the bosses of a company work. He drove the long route to headquarters because it was a nice day.
incentive [inˈsentiv] n.
An incentive is what makes a person want to do something. The chance of winning a prize was incentive to get people to play the game.
infrastructure [ˈinfrəˌstrʌtʃər] n.
An infrastructure is a collection of services needed to run a society or business. Power lines are important parts of a city’s infrastructure.
legislate [ˈledʒisleit] v.
To legislate means to make laws. Senators have to legislate fairly, so most people will enjoy the benefits.
legitimate [liˈdʒitəmit] adj.
If something is legitimate, then it is acceptable according to the law. She found a legitimate plan to raise extra funds for her vacation.
manipulate [məˈnipjəleit] v.
To manipulate something means to skillfully or unfairly control or affect it. The Dr. manipulated the data to make it look like the cure was working.
merchandise [ˈməːrtʃəndaiz] n.
Merchandise is goods ready to be purchased or sold. The store added more merchandise because there were more shoppers.
retail [ˈriːteil] n.
Retail is the activity of selling goods to the public, often for personal use. Though cheap to make, once a t-shirt reaches retail, it costs ten times as much.
revenue [ˈrevənjuː] n.
Revenue is the income made by a company. The new products really increased the business’s monthly revenue.
rubbish [ˈrʌbiʃ] n.
Rubbish is trash or waste. The floor around the garbage can was covered with all kinds of rubbish.
subsidy [ˈsʌbsidi] n.
A subsidy is money given by the government to companies to assist them. The official gave the company a subsidy, so it could open two new factories.
transaction [trænˈsækʃən] n.
A transaction is an act of buying or selling something. Because the clerk was new at the job, the simple transaction took a long time.
violate [ˈvaiəleit] v.
To violate a law, rule, or agreement means to break it. I was given a ticket because the policeman said I violated the speed limit.
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