01. Let me [introduce] you to my wife and children.
02. Please hold your applause until all the students receiving awards have been [introduced].
03. Please include a cover letter [introducing] yourself with your resumé.
04. The recreation center has an indoor rock-climbing wall, which offers a good opportunity to [introduce] young people to the sport.
05. The government has [introduced] legislation to stop smoking in public buildings.
06. You need to make sure that your essay has a proper [introduction] and conclusion.
07. The cultivation of corn was first [introduced] by native people in Colombia.
08. Roger Bacon [introduced] gunpowder to Europe in 1242.
09. Each summer, our local art gallery puts on a special program designed to [introduce] children to art.
10. An increasing number of elementary schools in Japan are [introducing] chopstick etiquette into their programs.
11. Merchants from the Arabian Peninsula [introduced] the Islamic religion to the area now known as Pakistan in the seventh century.
12. Many native plants of our country have been pushed out by plants [introduced] from other parts of the world.
13. Bengalis will shake hands with a male Western visitor, but will simply nod when [introduced] to a woman.
14. The day after they moved into their house, their new neighbors came by to [introduce] themselves.
15. In China, guests are generally [introduced] to the oldest person first.
16. My daughter got a free [introductory] issue of a number of different magazines.
17. The first VHS videotape was [introduced] to the world in 1975 in Japan.
18. As worms tunnel through the earth, they help to [introduce] water and air into the soil.
19. Greg has [introduced] some much needed changes to the program.
20. His Japanese girlfriend [introduced] him to Japanese food.
21. The [introduction] to the book tells about all the research that was done by the author before he wrote the story.
22. I don't usually read the [introduction] when I read a novel because it's usually pretty boring.
23. There is a good [introductory] course to Linguistics which is being offered this semester.
24. As a special [introductory] offer, we will give you free Internet service for the first three months.
25. Our friends don't know all your family, Charles. Why don't you do the [introductions]?
26. Our next speaker needs no [introduction], as he is well-known to everyone working in this firm.
27. The [introduction] of electric/gas hybrid cars into the marketplace is causing a great deal of excitement.
28. He made a few [introductory] remarks before the concert began.
29. Certain plants that have been [introduced] into the environment from elsewhere have killed off a lot of native plants in this area.
30. A Portuguese proverb notes that beauty is a good letter of [introduction].

Grammatical examples in English. 2013.


Look at other dictionaries:

  • introduce — in‧tro‧duce [ˌɪntrəˈdjuːs ǁ ˈduːs] verb [transitive] 1. to make a new product or service available for the first time: • The drug was introduced in the mid 1990s. 2. FINANCE to make stocks, shares etc available on the stock exchange for the first …   Financial and business terms

  • introduce — INTRODÚCE, introdúc, vb. III. tranz. 1. A face ca cineva sau ceva să intre, să pătrundă în ceva, undeva; a băga, a vârî. ♦ A include, a adăuga, a îngloba. ♦ refl. A intra undeva (cu forţa sau pe furiş). 2. A face ca o persoană să fie primită de… …   Dicționar Român

  • introduce — [in΄trə do͞os′, in΄trədyo͞os′] vt. introduced, introducing [L introducere < intro (see INTRO ) + ducere, to lead: see DUCT] 1. to lead or bring into a given place or position; conduct in 2. to put in or within; insert [to introduce an electric …   English World dictionary

  • Introduce — In tro*duce , v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Introduced}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Introducing}.] [L. introducere, introductum; intro within + ducere to lead. See {Intro }, and {Duke}.] [1913 Webster] 1. To lead or bring in; to conduct or usher in; as, to… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • introduce — 1 *enter, admit Analogous words: induct, install, inaugurate (see INITIATE): instill, inculcate, implant: infuse, inoculate, imbue 2 Introduce, insert, insinuate, interpolate, intercalate, interpose, interject mean to put something or someone in… …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • introduce — [v1] make known; present acquaint, advance, air, announce, bring out, bring up, broach, come out with, do the honors*, familiarize, fix up, get things rolling*, get together, give introduction, harbinger*, herald, kick off, knock down, lead into …   New thesaurus

  • introduce — in·tro·duce vt duced, duc·ing: to present and offer (evidence) at trial Merriam Webster’s Dictionary of Law. Merriam Webster. 1996. introduce I …   Law dictionary

  • introduce — ► VERB 1) bring into use or operation for the first time. 2) present (someone) by name to another. 3) (introduce to) bring (a subject) to the attention of (someone) for the first time. 4) insert or bring into. 5) occur at the start of. 6) provide …   English terms dictionary

  • introduce — (v.) early 15c., back formation from introduction, or else from L. introducere to lead in, bring in (see INTRODUCTION (Cf. introduction)). Related: Introduced; introducing …   Etymology dictionary

  • introduce — in|tro|duce W1S3 [ˌıntrəˈdju:s US ˈdu:s] v [T] ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ 1¦(when people meet)¦ 2¦(new system/product)¦ 3¦(bring something to a place)¦ 4¦(new experience)¦ 5¦(programme/public event)¦ 6¦(start a change)¦ 7¦(law)¦ 8¦(put something into something)¦… …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • introduce */*/*/ — UK [ˌɪntrəˈdjuːs] / US [ˌɪntrəˈdus] verb [transitive] Word forms introduce : present tense I/you/we/they introduce he/she/it introduces present participle introducing past tense introduced past participle introduced 1) to tell someone another… …   English dictionary

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