суббота, 27 октября 2018 г.

Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English 6th edition with 88000 pronounced examples online and for Goldendict

New ! 27/10/2018-
скачать Goldendict Windows Portable+ Longman 6th with sound examples ! ( 1.5gb) 
( В шестом издании добавлено содержание Longman Activator и сохранены все озвученные примеры и базы данных c collocations )

LDOCE ONLINE
NEW! 01.11.2016- Похоже, Longman выложил онлайн все уникальные озвученные 88тысяч примеров-предложений для изучающих английский на продвинутом этапе , их можно прослушать, нажав на значок перед примером, в том числе, в мобильном браузере, например, первый пример для слова SUCCEED

 She wanted to be the first woman to climb Mount Everest, and she almost succeeded.см. также


 


Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English 5th edition 
with 88000 pronounced examples for Goldendict
Скачать архив из облака, распаковать в папку goldendict/content/dictionaries, 
предварительно установив Goldendict c сайта разработчика 
или скачать следующую сборку словарей для продвинутого уровня уже с интерфейсом Goldendict и словарем Longman 5th уже в составе сборки

Goldendict Windows with English-Russian-English Advanced dictionaries



СМ. также 

Goldendict Windows with English-Russian-English dictionaries 

( в том числе, с озвученными предложениями для начального и среднего уровня) 



***
Например, статья SUCCEED из Longman 5th

suc‧ceed S3 W2 /səkˈsiːd/ BrE  AmE  verb
[Word Family: noun: ↑success, ↑succession, ↑successor; adjective: ↑successful ≠ ↑unsuccessful, ↑successive; verb: ↑succeed; adverb: ↑successfully ≠ ↑unsuccessfully]
[Date: 1300-1400; Language: Latin; Origin: succedere 'to go up, follow after, succeed', from sub- 'near' + cedere 'to go']
1. [intransitive] to do what you tried or wanted to do:
 She wanted to be the first woman to climb Mount Everest, and she almost succeeded.
succeed in doing something
 Scientists claim they have succeeded in finding a cure for cancer.
 Very few people succeed in losing weight and keeping it off.
► Do not say ‘succeed to do something’. Say succeed in doing something.
REGISTER
In everyday English, people often say they manage to do something rather than succeed in doing something:
▪ Eventually I managed to get the lid back on the box.
2. [intransitive] to have the result or effect something was intended to have:
 The drug therapy has not succeeded.
REGISTER
In everyday English, people often say that a method or treatment works rather than succeeds:
▪ We tried rebooting the computer, but that didn’t work.
3. [intransitive] to do well in your job, especially because you have worked hard at it for a long time
succeed as
 I’m not sure he has the determination to succeed as an actor.
succeed in
 a woman who succeeded in politics
4. [intransitive and transitive] to be the next person to take a position or job after someone else
succeed somebody as something
 Reeves will succeed Segal as Speaker of the House.
succeed somebody to the throne (=to be the next king or queen after someone else)
 Who will succeed him to the throne?
5. [transitive] to come after or replace something else, especially another product:
 This car is intended to succeed the popular Fiesta.
6. nothing succeeds like success used to say that success often leads to even greater success
7. only succeed in doing something used when someone does the opposite of what they intended to do:
 It seems I’ve only succeeded in upsetting you.
• • •
THESAURUS
■ succeed in doing something
▪ succeed verb [intransitive] to do something you tried or wanted to do: Will they succeed in winning the election? | He wanted to make her jealous, and he succeeded.
▪ manage verb [intransitive] to succeed in doing something difficult, after trying hard. Manage to do something is very commonly used instead of succeed in doing something in everyday English: He finally managed to find an apartment near his office. | Don’t worry – I’m sure we’ll manage somehow.
▪ achieve verb [transitive] to succeed in doing something good or important: She’s achieved a lot in the short time she’s been with the company. | If we are to achieve our goals, we have to plan properly.
▪ accomplish verb [transitive] formal to achieve something: The government accomplished its objective of reducing violent crime. | What do you hope to accomplish this year?
▪ make it to be successful in your career, or to succeed in reaching a place or part of a competition: Only a few people make it to the top and become professional singers. | We finally made it to Chicago. | Which two teams will make it to the final?
▪ pull off phrasal verb to succeed in doing something, especially when you could easily have not succeeded. Pull off sounds rather informal: Italy pulled off a great victory over Germany. | 

succeed
verb
COLLOCATIONS FROM OTHER ENTRIES
a business succeeds
▪ Making a business succeed is not simple.
an appeal fails/succeeds
▪ If the appeal fails, he will serve his full sentence.
an attempt fails/succeeds
▪ All attempts to find a cure have failed.
fail/succeed in your attempt
▪ He failed in his attempt to set a new Olympic record.
successive/succeeding generations (=generations that follow one another)
▪ This medical textbook has been used by successive generations of medical students and doctors.
COLLOCATIONS FROM CORPUS
■ ADVERB
in
▪ Of course, no municipal system succeeds in totally eliminating the use of force.
▪ Lieutenants Peel and Maloney succeeded in so alarming the men that they decided to march to join Paredes and the revolutionists.
▪ Not only had he won a match he was desperate to succeed in, he had also earned his Liverpool colours.
▪ Republicans, battered as they are in the public opinion polls, succeeded in dramatically transforming the terms of the national debate.
▪ Despite their new-found power, however, they did not succeed in totally obliterating what had been before.
▪ What would happen if my parents succeeded in getting my student grant revoked, which well they might?
▪ You will be able to tackle and succeed in almost anything provided you set about the problem in the right way.
▪ By 1996 the strategy had succeeded in significantly expanding the scope of school-to-work in Tulsa.
never
▪ The loop will never succeed in removing the conditionality.
▪ I was convinced that without a college degree I could never succeed.
▪ We shall never succeed in reaching an agreement on how far back we must go.
▪ He had never succeeded, and now he was old enough to understand why.
▪ Throughout his time in Darlington he maintained that the football club would never succeed while it played at Feethams.
▪ As ward of the king I and my lands would be free of Master Higham; otherwise I might never succeed.
▪ They've never succeeded: sickness, hunger, wanderlust, something drives them on.
only
▪ Criteria belong to an explanation of identity claims, but an explanation succeeds only in the context of what can be understood.
▪ But too many nasty ads succeed only in making all candidates unpopular.
▪ We shall only succeed in dealing with the problems through a vast international cooperative effort.
▪ That succeeded only partially in the setting, but the costumes were attractive.
▪ Triumphant Rome tried to exterminate the Church of Mary, but only succeeded in driving it underground.
▪ They can only succeed by imposing long-run discipline upon capitalists.
▪ She tried to get out of it, but only succeeded in making herself the last to sing.
where
▪ But they will not succeed where the law has failed.
▪ Mairs succeeds where many others have failed by being not only an engaging writer, but an engaging thinker.
▪ Its long-suffering shareholders are to get the opportunity to succeed where the government failed in 1982, and break the company up.
▪ He had succeeded where I had quit, and I almost burst with pride.
▪ Mr Rifkind will deserve warm praise if he can succeed where several incumbents have failed.
▪ Why did the Board of Delegates succeed where past organizing efforts had failed?
▪ In two other important areas, Johnson succeeded where Kennedy had failed.
▪ Instead, they are buoyed by positive illusions that they can break new ground or succeed where others have failed.
■ NOUN
chance
▪ I didn't have a chance to succeed without even trying failure.
▪ Students in these schools also were more optimistic about their chances of succeeding after high school.
▪ This experience gave him at least a chance of succeeding in the Caucasus.
▪ But Platt, at 25, has every chance of eventually succeeding Pearce who is five years older.
father
▪ He is expected to be inaugurated next week, becoming the first president to succeed his father in an Arab republic.
▪ Sometimes the Senate would decree that the son of a deceased emperor was unfit to succeed his father.
▪ He succeeds his father, Wallace D.. Iott, 80, who continues as chairman of the company.
▪ In 1240 Edward succeeded his father as keeper of the king's works at Westminster, which then chiefly concerned the palace.
▪ Peyton was admitted to Lincoln's Inn in 1655, having also succeeded his father as an examiner in Chancery in 1654.
▪ He succeeded his father, Hesychius, as bishop of Vienne, in or about 490.
success
▪ Initially nothing succeeds like success: but eventually success exceeds itself, and decline and despondency set in.
▪ But we also succeeded, and our successes fueled us.
▪ Nothing succeeded so much as success for the organization.
▪ Nothing succeeds like success and it applies perfectly to the Sainsbury family, their 100,000 employees and 60,000 shareholders.
throne
▪ This, then, was the situation when Mary succeeded to the throne, and the rival factions lined up.
▪ Wenceslaus' son succeeded to the throne.
▪ When he succeeded to the throne in 1625, Buckingham became his chief minister.
will
▪ Despite all its problems the Club had a strong will to succeed and was rarely despondent.
▪ She had enough guts coupled with an ego that nurtures the will to succeed.
▪ Nor will managers succeed by putting greater emphasis on planning or simply overlapping various stages in the development process.
▪ First, will Airbus succeed even without government support?
▪ He thinks everybody has the same blind will to succeed as himself.
▪ The Edinburgh Summit will tell us whether it has a real will to succeed.
▪ Call his machines what you will-sculptures, utopian models, proposals, follies-they reflect a will to succeed.
▪ Immigrants tend to be a highly motivated, self-selected group with a strong will to succeed.
■ VERB
hope
▪ If the old man had been home. the ruse could hardly hope to succeed.
▪ A Humphrey-type campaign to bypass the primaries and seek the nomination at the convention itself could no longer hope to succeed.
▪ We must all hope the negotiations succeed and that perhaps we may even see Bobby Fischer on the regular tournament circuit.
▪ Cruttwell remains to be rewritten; but whoever embarks upon that task can not hope to succeed without Strachan at his elbow.
▪ I hope that we shall succeed in doing that, especially with regard to special inspections of previously undeclared sites.
▪ And you'd better hope we succeed.
▪ I am particularly proud of this scheme and I sincerely hope it will succeed.
▪ There is still hope that talks can succeed.
EXAMPLES FROM OTHER ENTRIES
▪ A lot of people doubted that I could succeed in business for myself.
▪ a strong desire to succeed
▪ As long as the financial crisis continues, economic reform cannot possibly succeed.
▪ Bailey will succeed Fuller as Director of Operations.
▪ Both sides could make these talks succeed by seeking a real and lasting peace.
▪ By the early '90s, CDs had succeeded records in popularity.
▪ Eisenhower was succeeded by John F. Kennedy.
▪ Even in remote areas people open restaurants, and surprisingly enough, they succeed.
▪ George VI died in 1952, leaving his elder daughter Elizabeth to succeed him.
▪ I'm sure you'll succeed if you work hard.
▪ I admired Goldie, because she had succeeded at a task that had even defeated my mother.
▪ I tried to reassure Billy's mother that it was a passing phase, but I don't think I succeeded.
▪ If you don't change your attitude, you will never succeed as a manager in this firm.
▪ In one year, we've succeeded in increasing profits by 40%.
▪ Louis XIII succeeded to the throne when he was only nine years old.
▪ Muir succeeds where other designers have failed -- her clothes are original, yet stylish.
▪ My parents always told me I'd succeed at anything I chose to do.
▪ None of the measures taken by the government have succeeded in reducing the spread of violent crime.
▪ People who have had setbacks are often the ones who are really driven to succeed.
▪ She wanted to be the first woman to climb Mount Everest and she almost succeeded.
EXAMPLES FROM CORPUS
▪ Choose varieties which will succeed in your area, and which are on a rootstock to give the desired rate of growth.
▪ If it succeeds, it may deter at least some outrages in a future war.
▪ If the project succeeds, the choice is between making and marketing the product or abandoning it.
▪ If you can succeed in school, you can succeed in life.
▪ Mr Grant, who lives near Dingwall, will succeed Robert Crawford.
▪ She succeeds Bonnie Fuller who will join Cosmopolitan as deputy editor.
▪ Some of these women took grave risks to start their businesses and faced even more danger when they succeeded.


Комментариев нет:

Отправить комментарий

Поиск по этому блогу

Архив блога

Tags

2018 World Cup 3D reading активная грамматика активное слушание активный словарный запас Апресян аудирование Гивенталь деловой английский детский английский интернет-радио контекстный перевод межкультурная коммуникация мобильное интернет-ТВ модальные глаголы мультсериал НБАРС Облако-Mail.ru параллельные тексты подкасты полнотекстовый поиск понимание просмотр фильмов на английском с опорой на словари прямой эфир разговорники рассылка расширение активного словарного запаса речевые модели скайп-тренинг словари слушание Современные записки Влада В. ссылки недели статистика Permlive Radio ТВ онлайн тематический словарь трехмерное чтение учебные материалы электронные книги на английском энциклопедии AAC+ academic vocabulary active dictionaries active English active grammar active vocabulary advanced examples advanced grammar advanced patterns advanced vocabulary adventure film Agatha Christie Al Jazeera Alain de Botton Alan Milne Alexander Pushkin Alreader Altai Amara.org Amazon Video american cinema american culture American English american history american life American literature american politics American radio american tv Ancient Aliens Andrey Kneller Android animation Anton Chekhov Archive.org art ATOM audiobooks ballet Barak Obama basic active vocabulary BBC BBC English BBC Four BBC Learning English BBC News BBC One BBC podcasts BBC radio BBC REEL BBC Three BBC TV BBC Two BBC World BBC World Service Radio beginners Benedict Cumberbatch Big Soviet Encyclopedia Bloomberg Bolshoi Booker Prize Boris Akunin Boris Pasternak brainpickings.org Britannica british cinema British council british english british history British literature British TV Brockhaus business business english cambridge Cambridge Business Cambridge Learner's Dictionary English-Russian Career English CBBC CBC CBeebies CBS Central America Channel 4 Chekhov Chernikhovskaya chick-lit children China Christmas Cicero citizen journalism Click CNBC CNN coaching Collins Collins Cobuild collocations Columbia encyclopedia comedy-drama Constance Garnett context dictionary courses culture design detective story dictionaries dictionary Doctor Who donation to Russian World Citizens Project dramatizations DW ebooks ebooks in English elibrary email-рассылка Encarta encyclopedia English Club TV English language english subtitles entertainment ereader errors ESL ESL audio ESL Links ESL video Eugene Onegin Eurasianism Euronews examples exams Extra English Facebook Live fantasy fascism fb2 fiction in English Files of the week Filmon.TV Films films in English with english subtitles Flipboard folklore food Fox news Fox TV France France 24 french-english podcasts frequency Friends Fyodor Dostoevsky Gagarin Radio Game of thrones global issues Glosbe Goldendict Google dictionary google translate grammar patterns Hamatata.com happiness HBO highlights of the year 2011 history History channel ideas idioms IELTS India innovation Intercultural RU-EN Intercultural RU-EN 24 Intercultural Ru-EN LIVE Intercultural RU-EN Youtube Channel Intercultural Youtube News Mix intermediate vocabulary internet radio iOS IPTV IT Italian literature ITV J.H.Lowenfeld James Falen Jane Austen Jesus job interview Joseph Brodsky journalism kids Kindle Kindle Paperwhite Kiwix learner's dictionaries Leo Tolstoy Lingualeo Linguee Lingvo Links List.ly listening literature live radio Live TV London Live TV Longman Longman Business m3u machine translation Macmillan Magicscope Magicscope PermLIVE Match-Point media coach Merriam-Webster Metacritic Michele Berdy Mikhail Bulgakov mistakes mobi mobile dictionaries Mobile films mobile podcasts Mobile TV Mosfilm motoring mp3 courses MSNBC multimedia Multiran musical Natural grammar NBC Netflix neural translation News English News with subtitles Nikolai Gogol Nobel Lecture nonfiction NPR OED Omdaru radio Omdaru TV online films in English online TV Open Russia opera Ororo.tv Osip Mandelstam Oxford Oxford Business Oxford Learner's Wordfinder Dictionary Oxford Living English Dictionaries parallel texts PBS Permlive Internet Radio Project Permlive radio PermLIVE.Info Permlive.TV World Magazine Pevear-Volokhonsky philosophy phrasal verbs phrase books podcasts podster.fm Political novel Portable positive psychology presentations project management propaganda psychology Public Folder Putinism quotations radio radio in English Reuters TV Reverso Context Richard Pipes Robert Harris Roman Empire RSS Russia Russia in English Russia Today Russian russian cinema russian collocations russian culture russian history russian jews Russian language Russian literature Russian music russian nationalism Russian poetry russian politics russian radio russian revolution russian subtitles russian TV russian usage Russian World Citizens Live TV russian-english audibooks russian-english dictionary russian-english parallel texts russian-english phrase books russian-english translation russian-german podcasts sci-fi science Shakespeare Sherlock Siberia Simple English sitcom Sky News slang Slow TV Sophie Kinsella soviet art soviet cinema soviet history soviet music Soviet Union spanish cinema speech patterns spy thriller Stalin stalinism Stephen Fry Student News subasub.com subscribe.ru supernatural Svetlana Alexievich Svetlanov synonyms Taiga Tarkovsky Tatoeba-предложения в переводе Tchaikovsky Tcherniakov technology TED Telegram Terry Gross The Great Soviet Encyclopedia The Master and Margarita The Moscow Times The New York Review of Books The New York Times The News The Philosopher's Mail The Russian World Citizens Times The School of life thematic dictionary thesaurus This American life thriller time travel TOEFL Tolstoy Torrent TV torrents training translation translations trumpism TV documentaries TV in English TV series tyranny UK TV Live Universalis Urban Dictionary usage USSR Vasabi.tv Vice News video Video News visual dictionary visual grammar Vladislav Vorobev VOA Learning English VOA special English vocabulary.com VPN Wikipedia wikitaxi Windows Winnie-the-Pooh Wordnet WorkAudioBook-audioplayer with subtitles World News Yourmuze.FM Youtube