- 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
adapt [əˈdæpt] v
To adapt means to change in order to deal with a new situation or addition. When he went to the new town, he had to adapt to all the weather changes.
biological [ˌbaiəˈlɒdʒikəl] adj.
Biological describes the process of life and living things. In science, we learned about the biological process of bacterial growth.
cellular [ˈseljələr] adj.
When something is cellular, it relates to the cells of animals or plants. She used a microscope to see the activity at a cellular level.
dynamic [daiˈnæmik] adj.
When people are dynamic, they are lively and have creative ideas. The new, dynamic employee came up with a good way to juggle his work load.
fantasy [ˈfæntəzi] n.
A fantasy is a pleasant situation that people think about but is unlikely to happen. Becoming an astronaut is a fantasy shared by many children.
heredity [hiˈredəti] n.
Heredity is the process of passing on features from parents to children. The boy’s face is similar to his father’s because of heredity.
internal [inˈtəːrnl] adj.
When something is internal, it exists or happens inside a person, object, or place. We removed the outer case to reveal the computer’s internal wires.
minimal [ˈminəməl] adj.
When something is minimal, it is very small. My lazy husband does a minimal amount of work around the house.
A pioneer is a person who is the first to discover or be involved in something. He was a pioneer of computer programming.
prescribe [priˈskraib] v.
To prescribe medicine means to tell someone to take it. When I was sick, the doctor prescribed me flu medicine.
respective [risˈpektiv] adj.
When things are respective, they relate separately to each person just mentioned. The boxers were told to return to their respective corners.
revive [riˈvaiv] v.
To revive someone or something means to restore health or life to them. She revived the feeling of warmth in her leg by rubbing it softly.
rigid [ˈridʒid] adj.
When rules or systems are rigid, they are severe because they cannot be changed. Societies often have rigid rules about the way that people are supposed to act.
sequence [ˈsiːkwəns] n.
A sequence is a number of events or things that come one after another. The dominos fell in a sequence of one after another.
substitute [ˈsʌbstitjuːt] v.
To substitute something or someone means to have them take the place of another. When I ran out of juice, I had to substitute water to drink in the morning.
surgeon [ˈsəːrdʒən] n.
A surgeon is a doctor who is trained to do surgery. The surgeon operated on the old man’s heart.
therapy [ˈθerəpi] n.
Therapy is treatment for a particular physical or mental illness or condition. After she broke her legs, she used physical therapy to learn how to walk again.
transfer [ˈtrænsfə:r] v.
To transfer something means to move it from one place to another. The family transferred the groceries from the shopping cart to the car.
transition [trænˈziʃən] n.
A transition is a process where there is a change from one form to another. The weather gets colder during the transition from summer to autumn.
transplant [trænsˈplænt] n.
A transplant is an operation in which a damaged part of one’s body is replaced. The sick child needed a heart transplant to live.
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