Below is a list of some of the sentences that use take, so you can learn how to use take in sentences. In addition, you can see the pronunciation of the word take here, and see the words sound like or similar to take
|1.||“I’d hate to take down one of the ‘good’ guys by mistake, ” Hanlin says caustically.||1|
|2.||“If Jim doesn’t kill me,” she said to herself, “before he takes a second look at me, he’ll say I look like a Coney Island chorus girl.||1|
|3.||“It took that to make people sit up and take notice, ” said Dr. Steven Goodman, professor of oncology, pediatrics, epidemiology and biostatistics at Johns Hopkins University.||1|
|4.||(For a simple, chilling experiment, allow your son to watch professional wrestling and see how long it takes before he tackles his sister).||1|
|5.||(One side of your clit is usually more sensitive than the other.) Most of the rubbing will take place on your more sensitive side.||1|
|6.||' Nisbett takes this to confirm the hypothesis that 'Asians view the world through a wide-angle lens, whereas Westerners have tunnel vision.||1|
|7.||''I took a pan to a red telephone kiosk down the road, sat on it, hoping and praying no one would come along and take me off to a nut house , '' he said.||1|
|8.||''You can take it with you, '' Facebook says. ''We are your passport to the past, your home away from home, the country where you will always be welcome.''||1|
|9.||'All taken care of,' he said smoothly.||1|
|10.||'An emotional divorce requires thoughtful self-examination and the recognition that it almost always takes two people for a marriage to fail, ' he says.||1|
|11.||'And I'll take this to square the count ,'said I, picking up the oilskin packet.||1|
|12.||'Boy, take up that basket! I want'ee to go on an errand for me. '||1|
|13.||'Do you take this woman to be your lawful wedded wife?' intoned the priest. 'I do,' murmured Carlos.||1|
|14.||'Education can break down perceptions, ' said Darwin, who said mainland Chinese take their drinking tips from Hong Kong, the world's hottest fine wine auction market.||1|
|15.||'Give me the knife,' he said softly, 'or I'll take it away from you.'.||1|
|16.||'How long does it take to get to Leeds from here?' 'I don't know, I've never timed it.'||1|
|17.||'I don't see why I should take the blame for this!' she protested.||1|
|18.||'It's starting to rain again.'--'Not enough to take away from the charm of the scene.'.||1|
|19.||'My wife's got a job in Glasgow.' 'I take it you'll be moving, then.'||1|
|20.||'My wife's got a job in Glasgow.' 'I take it you'll be moving,(This website then.'||1|
|21.||'No one can ever take your spirit away from you,' my mother reassured me.||1|
|22.||'Of course we can't afford to take chances,'agreed Winston dutifully.||1|
|23.||'Red or blue?' 'I'll take one of each, please.'||1|
|24.||'t takeaway the world that belongs to you.||1|
|25.||'That is all very well, ' Hephaestus replied gloomily, 'But if Ares defaults, you will have to take his place under the net.||1|
|26.||'The corporate world also allows for more promotions and greater opportunities to take on a variety of roles, ' says Dr. Laurin, who earned her doctorate in educational leadership.||1|
|27.||'The most important take-away from late last year and the start of this year when sales struggled is . . . we need to respond more quickly to policy change, ' Mr. Nozaki said.||0|
|28.||'There's a general emotional difference between men and women as they perceive and take risks,' said Jennifer Lerner, a psychologist at Harvard University's John F. Kennedy School of Government.||1|
|29.||'We wanted to introduce a more curatorial approach, ' she said in an interview. 'I think this is something very new in Korea, to take people on a journey when they go see an exhibition.||1|
|30.||'We'll take good care of you,' he said reassuringly.||1|
takes (third person present) · took (past tense) · taking (present participle) · taken (past participle)
- lay hold of (something) with one's hands; reach for and hold.
- remove (someone or something) from a particular place.
- carry or bring with one; convey.
- accept or receive (someone or something).
- consume as food, drink, medicine, or drugs.
- make, undertake, or perform (an action or task).
- require or use up (a specified amount of time).
- (of a plant or seed) take root or begin to grow; germinate.
takes (plural noun)
- a scene or sequence of sound or vision photographed or recorded continuously at one time.
- an amount of something gained or acquired from one source or in one session.