01. They couldn't [decide] whether to have chocolate or vanilla ice cream.
02. We've [decided] to go to an Italian restaurant for supper.
03. She has [decided] to go travelling for a year before starting university.
04. The game was finally [decided] by a goal in the last minute of play.
05. She couldn't [decide] whether her husband was angry with her or just stressed out from work.
06. The boys have a [decided] advantage over the girls in the baseball game because they've been practising for weeks.
07. A [decision] will be made later this week after we've had a chance to look at all the reports.
08. She disagreed with the [decision] to cancel the party just because a couple of people couldn't make it.
09. Most of the financial [decisions] in our family are made by my mother.
10. The party's [decisive] victory in the election has ended all calls for a new leader.
11. He is a [decisive] person who is able to make the difficult choices this company needs.
12. You need to be more [decisive], instead of letting other people tell you what to do.
13. Her [decisiveness] and determination are sometimes seen as stubborness.
14. She is [decidedly] more relaxed now that she has been in the job for a while.
15. The plan was [decisively] rejected by management at this morning's meeting.
16. Choosing to have an abortion was the most difficult [decision] of her life.
17. The manager is now seen as somewhat [indecisive] and lacking in vision, so he'll probably be let go.
18. Liam Neeson was attending college in Belfast to become a teacher, when he changed his mind, and [decided] to become an actor.
19. Writer Arthur Conan Doyle first named his famous detective Sherrinford Holmes, before [deciding] on the name "Sherlock."
20. According to recent studies, women tend to take longer than men to make a [decision], but once they do, they are more likely to stick to it.
21. Joan Baez once observed that you don't get to choose how you're going to die, or when. You can [decide] how you're going to live now.
22. Joe Moore once suggested that before borrowing money from a friend, it's best to [decide] which you need most.
23. Neil Peart once noted that if you choose not to [decide], you still have made a choice!
24. Ben Stein once remarked that the first step to getting the things you want out of life is this: [Decide] what you want.
25. Marilyn Kennedy once stated that it's better to be boldly [decisive], and risk being wrong than to agonize at length, and be right too late.
26. Flora Whittemore once stated that the doors we open and close each day [decide] the lives we live.
27. Pam Shaw once noted that if you take too long in [deciding] what to do with your life, you'll find you've done it.
28. George Canning once stated that [indecision] and delays are the parents of failure.
29. Jim Rohn observed that you cannot make progress without making [decisions].
30. An Arab proverb states, "Let the sword [decide] only after the plan has failed."
31. A Japanese proverb notes that the day you [decide] to do it is your lucky day.
32. A Chinese proverb notes that a wise man takes his own [decisions]; the ignorant goes with the crowd.
33. Too many important [decisions] seem to be made by the wrong people, and for the wrong reasons.
34. In the 1980s, Iraq fought a bloody, [indecisive] war with Iran over disputed territory.

Grammatical examples in English. 2013.


Look at other dictionaries:

  • décidé — décidé, ée [ deside ] adj. • 1725; de décider 1 ♦ Qui n hésite pas pour prendre un parti, pour décider; qui a de la décision. ⇒ décider (IV); déterminé, 1. ferme, hardi, résolu, volontaire. Un homme décidé. Par ext. Un air décidé. ⇒ 2. crâne. Une …   Encyclopédie Universelle

  • DECIDE — Saltar a navegación, búsqueda «DECIDE» Sencillo de HΛL del álbum Violation of the rules Publicación 25 de octubre de 2000 Formato Maxi single …   Wikipedia Español

  • decide — de·cide vb de·cid·ed, de·cid·ing vt: to determine (as a case or issue) by making a decision (as a final judgment): adjudicate (1, 2) compare find, hold vi: to make a decision …   Law dictionary

  • decide — DECÍDE, decíd, vb. III. 1. intranz. şi refl. A lua o hotărâre; a alege (între mai multe alternative), a se fixa (între mai multe posibilităţi). ♦ tranz. A hotărî, a soluţiona în mod definitiv. 2. tranz. A determina, a convinge, a îndupleca pe… …   Dicționar Român

  • décidé — décidé, ée (dé si dé, dée) part. passé. 1°   Dont la solution est donnée. Cette question va être décidée. 2°   Qui n a rien de vague, d incertain. Le ministère louvoie, il n a pas de marche décidée. Cette musique n a point un caractère décidé.… …   Dictionnaire de la Langue Française d'Émile Littré

  • Decide! — (Decidere!) was an Italian libertarian political association led by Daniele Capezzone. The group was sometimes also referred to as, in reference to its official website. It was one of the founding members of Silvio Berlusconi s The… …   Wikipedia

  • decide — [dē sīd′, disīd′] vt. decided, deciding [ME deciden < L decidere, to cut off, decide < de , off, from + caedere, to cut: see CIDE] 1. to end (a contest, dispute, etc.) by giving one side the victory or by passing judgment 2. to make up one… …   English World dictionary

  • decide — decide, determine, settle, rule, resolve mean to come or to cause to come to a conclusion. Decide presupposes previous consideration of a matter causing doubt, wavering, debate, or controversy and implies the arriving at a more or less logical… …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • Decide — De*cide , v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Decided}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Deciding}.] [L. dec[=i]dere; de + caedere to cut, cut off; prob. akin to E. shed, v.: cf. F. d[ e]cider. Cf. {Decision}.] 1. To cut off; to separate. [Obs.] [1913 Webster] Our seat denies… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Decide — De*cide , v. i. To determine; to form a definite opinion; to come to a conclusion; to give decision; as, the court decided in favor of the defendant. [1913 Webster] Who shall decide, when doctors disagree? Pope. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • decide — late 14c., to settle a dispute, from O.Fr. decider, from L. decidere to decide, determine, lit. to cut off, from de off (see DE (Cf. de )) + caedere to cut (see CEMENT (Cf. cement)). For L. vowel change, see ACQUISITION …   Etymology dictionary

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