- accept readily
- v.aceptar rápidamente.
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accept */*/*/ — UK [əkˈsept] / US verb Word forms accept : present tense I/you/we/they accept he/she/it accepts present participle accepting past tense accepted past participle accepted Get it right: accept: Don t confuse agree and accept. When you want to say… … English dictionary
accept — verb 1 take/receive ADVERB ▪ eagerly, gladly, graciously, gratefully, willingly ▪ She graciously accepted my apology. ▪ reluctantly … Collocations dictionary
accept — v. 1) to accept blindly; fully; readily 2) (D; tr.) to accept as (they accepted us as their equals) 3) (formal) (BE) (L) I accept that the proposal may be defeated * * * [ək sept] fully readily (formal) (BE) (L) I accept that the proposal may be… … Combinatory dictionary
accept — ac|cept W1S1 [əkˈsept] v ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ 1¦(gift/offer/invitation)¦ 2¦(situation/problem etc)¦ 3¦(think somebody/something is good enough)¦ 4¦(become part of a group)¦ 5¦(agree to take/deal with something)¦ 6¦(suggestion/advice)¦ 7¦(believe an… … Dictionary of contemporary English
readily — adv. Readily is used with these adjectives: ↑acceptable, ↑accessible, ↑adaptable, ↑apparent, ↑applicable, ↑attainable, ↑available, ↑comprehensible, ↑detachable, ↑discernible, ↑dist … Collocations dictionary
kindly — adv. readily to take kindly to ( to accept readily ) * * * [ kaɪndlɪ] [ readily ] to take kindly to ( to accept readily ) … Combinatory dictionary
catch — catchable, adj. /kach/, v., caught, catching, n., adj. v.t. 1. to seize or capture, esp. after pursuit: to catch a criminal; to catch a runaway horse. 2. to trap or ensnare: to catch a fish. 3. to intercept and seize; take and hold (something… … Universalium
catch — [[t]kætʃ[/t]] v. caught, catch•ing, n. adj. 1) to seize or capture, esp. after pursuit: to catch a thief[/ex] 2) to trap or ensnare: to catch fish[/ex] 3) to take and hold (something thrown, falling, etc.): to catch the ball[/ex] 4) to surprise… … From formal English to slang
embrace — embrace1 [em brās′, imbrās′] vt. embraced, embracing [ME embracen < OFr embracier < VL * imbrachiare < L im , in + brachium, an arm: see BRACE1] 1. to clasp in the arms, usually as an expression of affection or desire; hug 2. to accept… … English World dictionary
Europe, history of — Introduction history of European peoples and cultures from prehistoric times to the present. Europe is a more ambiguous term than most geographic expressions. Its etymology is doubtful, as is the physical extent of the area it designates.… … Universalium
ECONOMIC HISTORY — This article is arranged according to the following outline: first temple period exile and restoration second temple period talmudic era muslim middle ages medieval christendom economic doctrines early modern period sephardim and ashkenazim… … Encyclopedia of Judaism