01. Be careful; their dog can be quite [aggressive] at times.02. Whenever my son watches violent television programs he becomes quite [aggressive].03. I hate [aggressive] people who approach me as soon as I walk into a store, and try to sell me things I don't want.04. She has to be [aggressive] in order to succeed in her business.05. Their cat becomes very [aggressive] if you try to get near her kittens.06. I read in a tabloid that boxer Mike Tyson is taking some kind of medication to control his [aggression].07. The mayor wants the police to arrest any people who are [aggressively] panhandling on the streets of our city.08. A recent study shows that children who are spanked for bad behavior are more likely to be [aggressive] or anxious than those who are disciplined in other ways.09. Alfred Adler once suggested that the truth is often a terrible weapon of [aggression].10. Alcohol makes people really [aggressive] sometimes, which is why people often get into fights in bars.11. Sharks are generally [aggressive] only if threatened or disturbed.12. Our company is [aggressively] expanding into Europe and the Far East.13. People who are assertive can sometimes be seen as overly [aggressive].14. Studies show that televised violence actually makes young people more tolerant of [aggression] in other children.15. Gorillas, which are shy, gentle vegetarians, were long described as dangerous and [aggressive].16. The Koran advises us that Allah does not love the [aggressors].17. In February of 1979, China invaded Vietnam in retaliation for what it called Vietnamese [aggression] over the previous six months.18. A new study shows that children who watch a lot of violence on television have an increased risk of [aggressive] adult behavior, including spouse abuse and criminal offences.19. Prussia became an [aggressive] military power under the leadership of Frederick the Great.20. Repeated studies of animals in the laboratory show that punishment procedures usually result in [aggressive] behavior.
Grammatical examples in English. 2013.
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aggressive — ag‧gres‧sive [əˈgresɪv] adjective 1. an aggressive action uses direct and forceful methods in order to achieve the result that someone wants: • aggressive marketing tactics to promote smoking among teenagers • aggressive cost cutting • Aggressive … Financial and business terms
Aggressive — «Aggressive» Год основания 2006 год Расположение … Википедия
Aggressive — Ag*gres sive, a. [Cf. F. agressif.] 1. Tending or disposed to aggress; having or showing determination and energetic pursuit of one s own ends at the expense of others or mindless of others needs or desires; characterized by aggression; making… … The Collaborative International Dictionary of English
aggressive — 1 attacking, offensive (see base words at ATTACK n) Analogous words: invading, encroaching, trespassing (see TRESPASS vb) Antonyms: resisting: repelling 2 Aggressive, militant, assertive, self assertive, pushing, pushy are here compared as… … New Dictionary of Synonyms
aggressive — 1. Note that it has two gs. 2. The modern commercial world has added the meanings ‘self assertive; energetic, enterprising’ to the word when it is applied to the techniques of marketing and salesmanship or to selling goods or services: • We are… … Modern English usage
aggressive — [adj1] belligerent, hostile advancing, antipathetic, assailing, attacking, barbaric, bellicose, combative, contentious, destructive, disruptive, disturbing, encroaching, hawkish, intruding, intrusive, invading, martial, militant, offensive,… … New thesaurus
aggressive — [ə gres′iv] adj. 1. aggressing or inclined to aggress; starting fights or quarrels 2. ready or willing to take issue or engage in direct action; militant 3. full of enterprise and initiative; bold and active; pushing 4. Psychiatry of or involving … English World dictionary
aggressive — index contentious, disorderly, forcible, hostile, hot blooded, industrious, litigious, malevolent, obtrus … Law dictionary
aggressive — (adj.) 1791, from L. aggress , pp. stem of aggredi (see AGGRESSION (Cf. aggression)) + IVE (Cf. ive). In psychological use from 1913, first in translations of Freud. Related: Aggressively; aggressiveness … Etymology dictionary
aggressive — ► ADJECTIVE 1) characterized by or resulting from aggression. 2) unduly forceful. DERIVATIVES aggressively adverb aggressiveness noun … English terms dictionary