01. Your grandfather's [condition] has certainly improved as a result of the operation.
02. I bought a used car in excellent [condition] for only $2500.
03. A young man is in serious [condition] after being hit by a speeding car while crossing the street.
04. He was in no [condition] to drive after the party; he could hardly even stand up.
05. Mario Lemieux is in great [condition] and is playing better than teammates half his age.
06. Working [conditions] at the plant have certainly improved since we joined the union.
07. The poor in this country are living in terrible [conditions]. It's a national disgrace.
08. [Conditions] in the refugee camp are very bad and disease is spreading quickly.
09. One of the prisoner's [conditions] of release is that he not drink alcohol.
10. Both countries have agreed to the [conditions] for a ceasefire.
11. Your grandmother has a heart [condition] and has to have an operation.
12. She has been [conditioned] by overly critical parents into believing that she is a failure.
13. The three main types of learning are classical [conditioning], operant [conditioning], and observation.
14. Arthur Rubinstein once said that there is no formula for success except perhaps an [unconditional] acceptance of life and what it brings.
15. Malcolm X once noted that usually when people are sad, they don't do anything. They just cry over their [condition]. But when they get angry, they bring about a change.
16. Samuel Johnson once suggested that hope is necessary in every [condition].
17. Madonna once remarked that to be brave is to love someone [unconditionally] without expecting anything in return.
18. Roger L'Estrange once remarked that it is not the place, nor the [condition], but the mind alone that can make anyone happy or miserable.
19. Charles Schwab once advised that keeping a little ahead of [conditions] is one of the secrets of business.
20. Marilyn Vos Savant once noted that being defeated is often a temporary [condition]. Giving up is what makes it permanent.
21. A French proverb observes that what makes us discontented with our [condition] is the absurdly exaggerated idea we have of the happiness of others.
22. In very quiet [conditions], a human ear can detect the sound of a wristwatch from a distance of six yards.
23. Well-[conditioned] athletes at rest generally have a heartbeat of about 40 to 50 beats per minute.
24. The Shinto shrine at Ise, Japan is torn down and rebuilt every twenty years so that it will always remain in the same [condition].
25. Pavlov showed that a dog can be [conditioned] to salivate at the ring of a bell.
26. Social [conditioning] would have us believe that men are not supposed to show their feelings.
27. My acceptance of the job is [conditional] upon receiving certain benefits, in addition to the salary we agreed upon.
28. It is important for parents to give [unconditional] love to their children in order for them to develop confidence.
29. The house was in poor [condition] when we bought it, but we have done a lot of work on it, and now it looks great.
30. Weather [conditions] for the race are perfect; not too hot and not too windy.
31. The union has given [conditional] agreement to the contract.
32. Regular [conditioning] has ensured that the athletes are in top shape.
33. Military training [conditions] soldiers to obey orders without thinking.
34. The space shuttle flight had to be canceled at the last minute because of severe weather [conditions].
35. Humans can adapt to a wide range of [conditions].
36. Be sure to call your doctor immediately if your [condition] changes at all.
37. The driver of the car that crashed into a telephone poll is said to be in critical [condition].
38. On December 25th, 1868, President Johnson granted an [unconditional] pardon to all those involved in the American Civil War.
39. Craig Kielburger has suggested that all the suffering and violence in the media have [conditioned] us to become passive bystanders.

Grammatical examples in English. 2013.


Look at other dictionaries:

  • condition — [ kɔ̃disjɔ̃ ] n. f. • v. 1160 « convention, pacte »; bas lat. conditio, class. condicio I ♦ (État, manière d être.) A ♦ (Personnes) 1 ♦ (XIIIe) Vieilli Rang social, place dans la société. ⇒ classe, état. L inégalité des conditions sociales. Les… …   Encyclopédie Universelle

  • condition — con·di·tion 1 n 1: an uncertain future act or event whose occurrence or nonoccurrence determines the rights or obligations of a party under a legal instrument and esp. a contract; also: a clause in the instrument describing the act or event and… …   Law dictionary

  • condition — CONDITION. s. f. La nature, l état et la qualité d une chose ou d une personne. La condition des choses humaines est d être périssables. La condition des Princes les oblige à plus de devoirs que les autres hommes. Cette marchandise n a pas les… …   Dictionnaire de l'Académie Française 1798

  • condition — CONDITION. s. f. La nature, l estat & la qualité d une chose ou d une personne. La condition des choses d icy bas. la condition des hommes semble plus malheureuse que celle des animaux. la condition des Princes ne souffre pas &c. cette… …   Dictionnaire de l'Académie française

  • Condition — • That which is necessary or at least conducive to the actual operation of a cause Catholic Encyclopedia. Kevin Knight. 2006. Condition     Condition      …   Catholic encyclopedia

  • condition — con‧di‧tion [kənˈdɪʆn] noun [countable] LAW INSURANCE something stated in a contract, agreement, or insurance policy that must be done or must be true otherwise the contract, agreement, or policy will be ended or will not remain in force: • You… …   Financial and business terms

  • condition — Condition, Conditio. Basse condition, Ignobilitas. Un homme de basse condition ou estat, Vnus de multis, Infimus homo, Homo vltimae professionis. Quand on est issu de parens de basse condition, Obscuritas. Qui n est point de servile condition,… …   Thresor de la langue françoyse

  • Condition — Con*di tion, n. [F., fr. L. conditio (better condicio) agreement, compact, condition; con + a root signifying to show, point out, akin to dicere to say, dicare to proclaim, dedicate. See {Teach}, {Token}.] 1. Mode or state of being; state or… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • condition — [kən dish′ən] n. [ME & OFr condicion < L condicio, agreement, situation < condicere, to speak with, agree < com , together + dicere, to speak: see DICTION] 1. anything called for as a requirement before the performance or completion of… …   English World dictionary

  • condition — n 1 Condition, stipulation, terms, provision, proviso, reservation, strings are comparable when meaning something that is established or is regarded as the prerequisite of a promise or agreement being fulfilled or taking effect. Condition implies …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • Condition — or Conditions may refer to: Contents 1 Logic 2 Computer programming 3 Other 4 See also Logic Logical conditional …   Wikipedia

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