01. He is a man of [moderate] opinions.
02. Most things we eat are okay for our health if we eat them in [moderation].
03. We enjoy the [moderate] climate here.
04. You need to [moderate] the amount of salt that you eat because it could lead to high blood pressure.
05. His political views are quite [moderate].
06. The government needs to move a little to the center if it doesn't want to lose the [moderates] in the party.
07. Truman Capote once said that life is a [moderately] good play with a badly written third act.
08. Manly Hall once observed that [moderation] is the secret of survival.
09. [Moderate] dancing burns 250 to 300 calories an hour.
10. Research suggests that [moderate] to heavy drinking increases a woman's risk for breast cancer.
11. People who are usually inactive can improve their health and well-being by becoming even [moderately] active on a regular basis.
12. Because Afghanistan is far from the ocean and sea, no nearby bodies of water exist to [moderate] its climate.
13. Compared to other countries on the Pacific rim, such as Japan or Chile, New Zealand experiences only [moderate] volcanic and earthquake activity.
14. In August 1997, Iran's new President, [moderate] Muslim cleric Mohammad Khatami, took office with a message of peace to the world.
15. The Bible says that wine drunk with [moderation] is the joy of the soul and the heart.
16. The climate of Great Britain is described as temperate, [moderated] by prevailing southwest winds over the North Atlantic Current.
17. Numerous studies have shown that second language fluency increases with [moderate] amounts of alcohol.
18. A recent study indicates that light to [moderate] alcohol consumption is of slight benefit in reducing the risk of heart disease.

Grammatical examples in English. 2013.


Look at other dictionaries:

  • Moderate — Mod er*ate, a. [L. moderatus, p. p. of moderate, moderati, to moderate, regulate, control, fr. modus measure. See {Mode}.] Kept within due bounds; observing reasonable limits; not excessive, extreme, violent, or rigorous; limited; restrained; as …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • moderate# — moderate adj 1 Moderate, temperate are often used interchangeably to denote not excessive in degree, amount, or intensity {a moderate allowance} {temperate heat} When contrasted moderate often connotes absence or avoidance of excess and is… …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • moderate — Ⅰ. moderate UK US /ˈmɒdərət/ adjective ► not very small or large but between the two: moderate growth/inflation/increase »Moderate growth last year was enough to raise a profit. moderate gains/losses »Investors saw moderate gains on Wall Street… …   Financial and business terms

  • moderate — [mäd′ər it; ] for v. [, mäd′ərāt΄] adj. [ME moderat < L moderatus, pp. of moderare, to keep within bounds, restrain < modus: see MODE] 1. within reasonable limits; avoiding excesses or extremes; temperate or restrained 2. mild; calm;… …   English World dictionary

  • Moderate — Mod er*ate, v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Moderated}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Moderating}.] 1. To restrain from excess of any kind; to reduce from a state of violence, intensity, or excess; to keep within bounds; to make temperate; to lessen; to allay; to… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • moderate — [adj1] calm, temperate abstinent, balanced, bearable, careful, cautious, compromising, conservative, considerate, considered, controlled, cool, deliberate, disciplined, dispassionate, equable, even, gentle, impartial, inconsiderable, inexpensive …   New thesaurus

  • Moderate — Mod er*ate, v. i. 1. To become less violent, severe, rigorous, or intense; as, the wind has moderated. [1913 Webster] 2. To preside as a moderator. [1913 Webster] Dr. Barlow [was] engaged . . . to moderate for him in the divinity disputation. Bp …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • moderate — ► ADJECTIVE 1) average in amount, intensity, or degree. 2) (of a political position) not radical or extreme. ► NOUN ▪ a person with moderate views. ► VERB 1) make or become less extreme or intense. 2) review (examination papers or results) to… …   English terms dictionary

  • Moderate — Mod er*ate, n. (Eccl. Hist.) One of a party in the Church of Scotland in the 18th century, and part of the 19th, professing moderation in matters of church government, in discipline, and in doctrine. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • moderate — I (preside over) verb act as chairman, act as moderator, act as president, administer, be at the head of, be in authority, chair, command, control, direct, discipline, govern, have charge of, head, hold in check, hold sway over, hold the chair,… …   Law dictionary

  • moderate — англ. [мо/дэрит] moderately [мо/дэритли] in moderation [ин модэрэ/йшн] умеренно, сдержанно …   Словарь иностранных музыкальных терминов

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