intake


intake
01. I had to cut down on my coffee [intake] because I was having trouble sleeping at night.
02. You simply have to reduce your [intake] of fat if you don't want to have another heart attack.
03. An excessive [intake] of alcohol can cause a variety of health problems.
04. A mix of gas and air is drawn into the engine cylinder on the [intake] stroke.
05. A pregnant woman must increase her [intake] of almost all nutrients to ensure the healthy development of her baby.
06. You generally put on weight when your [intake] of food exceeds your output of energy.
07. Holmes heard a sharp [intake] of breath when he walked into the room and faced the woman who thought she had killed him.
08. The firefly's yellow glow is a product of their protein [intake], and is used as a form of communication.
09. The English language program at this school has continuous [intake] so we get new students in the class almost every week.
10. During cold weather, up to 90% of a person's energy [intake] is used to keep the body warm.
11. Recent studies suggest that between 15-20% of Americans' daily caloric [intake] takes the form of snack foods.
12. Americans generally have an [intake] of about 400 grams of sugar per week.
13. Studies of the yearly [intake] of prisoners in U.S. jails show that the majority of prisoners have been in jail before.
14. The child's protein [intake] is inadequate and he is not growing properly as a result.
15. It is important for people with diarrhea to keep up their fluid [intake] in order to avoid becoming dehydrated.
16. Discussion question: Should the government outlaw all alcohol intake for pregnant women in order to protect the health of the unborn child?

Grammatical examples in English. 2013.

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Intake — In take , n. 1. The place where water, air, or other substance is taken into a pipe, conduit, or machine; opposed to {outlet}. [1913 Webster] 2. the beginning of a contraction or narrowing in a tube or cylinder. [1913 Webster] 3. The quantity… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • intake — [in′tāk΄] n. 1. the act or process of taking in 2. the amount or thing taken in 3. the place at which a fluid is taken into a pipe, channel, etc. [a sewer intake] 4. a narrowing; an abrupt lessening in breadth 5. Mech. the amount of energy taken… …   English World dictionary

  • intake — index receipt (act of receiving), revenue Burton s Legal Thesaurus. William C. Burton. 2006 …   Law dictionary

  • intake — (n.) c.1800, place where water is taken into a channel or pipe, from IN (Cf. in) + TAKE (Cf. take). Meaning act of taking in (food, breath, etc.) is first attested 1808 …   Etymology dictionary

  • intakė — sf. Rtr žr. antukys …   Dictionary of the Lithuanian Language

  • Intake — The point at which an article is narrowed …   Dictionary of the English textile terms

  • intake — ► NOUN 1) an amount or quantity taken in. 2) an act of taking in. 3) a location or structure through which something is taken in …   English terms dictionary

  • Intake — An intake , or especially for aircraft inlet, is an air intake for an engine. Because the modern internal combustion engine is in essence a powerful air pump, like the exhaust system on an engine, the intake must be carefully engineered and tuned …   Wikipedia

  • intake — noun 1 amount of food/drink taken into the body ADJECTIVE ▪ high ▪ moderate ▪ low ▪ increased ▪ total ▪ …   Collocations dictionary

  • intake — in|take [ˈınteık] n 1.) [singular, U] the amount of food, drink etc that you take into your body intake of ▪ Try to reduce your intake of fat. a high/low intake ▪ a high intake of carbohydrates food/alcohol/calorie etc intake ▪ Sickness may… …   Dictionary of contemporary English


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