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  1. clause

    • IPA[klôz]

    美式

    • n.
      a unit of grammatical organization next below the sentence in rank and in traditional grammar said to consist of a subject and predicate.;a particular and separate article, stipulation, or proviso in a treaty, bill, or contract.
    • noun: clause, plural noun: clauses

    • 相關詞
    • n.
      a clause that can form a complete sentence standing alone, having a subject and a predicate.

    Oxford Dictionary

    • n.
      a condition in a contract of employment forbidding an employee from publicly disclosing ... as part of her severance terms she was forced to sign a gagging clause pledging not to reveal what she knew

    Oxford American Dictionary

    • n.
      a clause that can form a complete sentence standing alone, having a subject and a predicate: the more important of the two ideas is placed in the independent clause

    Oxford Dictionary

    • n.
      a clause expressing purpose or intention (e.g. one introduced by in order that or lest).

    Oxford Dictionary

    • n.
      a clause in a law providing for exemption or other allowances on the grounds of moral or ... Congress passed a ‘conscience clause’ bill, which permitted any individual or hospital opposed to abortion to refuse to perform the procedure

    Oxford Dictionary

    • n.
      the clause in the First Amendment of the US Constitution that prohibits the establishment of ...

    Oxford American Dictionary

    • n.
      a clause in a contract that allows for a rise in wages or prices under certain conditions.

    Oxford Dictionary

    • n.
      a condition in a contract of employment forbidding an employee from publicly disclosing ... as part of her severance terms she was forced to sign a gagging clause pledging not to reveal what she knew

    Oxford Dictionary

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    • IPA[klɔːz]

    英式

    • n.
      a unit of grammatical organization next below the sentence in rank and in traditional grammar ...

    Oxford Dictionary