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  1. well

    • IPA[wel]

    美式

    • adv.
      in a good or satisfactory way;in a way that is appropriate to the facts or circumstances
    • adj.
      in good health; free or recovered from illness;in a satisfactory state or position
    • excl
      used to express a range of emotions including surprise, anger, resignation, or relief;used when pausing to consider one's next words
    • 釋義
    • 相關詞
    • 片語
    • adv.
      副詞
    • 1. in a good or satisfactory way:

      the whole team played well

    • 2. in a way that is appropriate to the facts or circumstances:

      you did well to come and tell me

      a well-timed exit

    • 3. so as to have a fortunate outcome:

      his campaign did not go well

    • 4. in a kind way:

      the animals will remain loyal to humans if treated well

    • 5. with praise or approval:

      people spoke well of him

      the film was quite well reviewed at the time

    • 6. with equanimity:

      she took it very well, all things considered

    • 7. profitably; advantageously:

      she would marry well or not at all

    • 8. in a condition of prosperity or comfort:

      they lived well and were generous with their money

    • 9. luckily; opportunely:

      hail fellow, well met

    • 10. in a thorough manner:

      add the mustard and lemon juice and mix well

    • 11. to a great extent or degree (often used for emphasis):

      the visit had been planned well in advance

      a well-loved mother

    • 12. intimately; closely:

      he knew my father very well

    • 13. very; extremely:

      he was well out of order

    • 14. used as an intensifier:

      I should damn well hope so

    • 15. very probably; in all likelihood:

      being short of breath may well be the first sign of asthma

    • 16. without difficulty:

      she could well afford to pay for the reception herself

    • 17. with good reason:

      “What are we doing here?” “You may well ask.”

    • adj.
      形容詞
    • 1. in good health; free or recovered from illness:

      I don't feel very well

      it would be some time before Sarah was completely well

    • 2. in a satisfactory state or position:

      all is not well in her ideal-looking town

    • 3. sensible; advisable:

      it would be well to know just what this suggestion entails

    • excl
    • 1. used to express a range of emotions including surprise, anger, resignation, or relief:

      Well, really! The manners of some people!

    • 2. used when pausing to consider one's next words:

      well, I suppose I could fit you in at 3:45

    • 3. used to express agreement or acceptance, often in a qualified or slightly reluctant way:

      well, all right, but be quick

    • 4. used to introduce the resumption of a narrative or a change of subject.
    • 5. used to mark the end of a conversation or activity:

      well, cheers, Tom—I must run

    • 6. used to indicate that one is waiting for an answer or explanation from someone:

      Well? You promised to tell me all about it

    • adj.
      of the most excellent or desirable type or quality:
    • the best midfielder in the country

      how to obtain the best results from your machine

    • adv.
      to the highest degree; most (used with verbs suggesting a desirable action or state or a successful outcome):
    • they named the pictures they liked best

      you knew him best

    • n.
      that which is the most excellent, outstanding, or desirable:
    • buy the best you can afford

      Sarah always had to be the best at everything

    • v.
      outwit or get the better of (someone):
    • she refused to allow herself to be bested

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    • adj.
      of the most excellent, effective, or desirable type or quality:
    • the best pitcher in the league

      how to obtain the best results from your machine

    • adv.
      to the highest degree; most:
    • you knew him best

      well-drained soil suits it best

    • n.
      that which is the most excellent, outstanding, or desirable:
    • buy the best you can afford

      Sarah always had to be the best at everything

    • v.
      outwit or get the better of (someone):
    • she refused to allow herself to be bested

    Powered by New Oxford American Dictionary

    • adj.
      more desirable, satisfactory, or effective:
    • we're hoping for better weather tomorrow

      the new facilities were far better

    • adv.
      more excellently or effectively:
    • Jonathon could do better if he tried

      sound travels better in water than in air

    • n.
      the better one; that which is better:
    • the Natural History Museum book is by far the better of the two

      you've a right to expect better than that

    • v.
      improve on or surpass (an existing or previous level or achievement):
    • his account can hardly be bettered

      bettering his previous time by ten minutes

    Powered by Oxford Dictionary of English 3e

    • adj.
      of a more excellent or effective type or quality:
    • hoping for better weather

      the new facilities were far better

    • adv.
      more excellently or effectively:
    • Johnny could do better if he tried

      instruments are generally better made these days

    • n.
      the better one; that which is better:
    • the Natural History Museum book is by far the better of the two

      a change for the better

    • v.
      improve on or surpass (an existing or previous level or achievement):
    • bettering his previous time by ten minutes

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    • n. variant spelling of bettor

    Powered by New Oxford American Dictionary

    • n. variant spelling of bettor

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    • IPA[wɛl]

    英式

    • adv.
      in a good or satisfactory way:
    • the whole team played well
    • adj.
      in good health; free or recovered from illness:
    • I don't feel very well

      it would be some time before Sarah was completely well

    • excl
      used to express a range of emotions including surprise, anger, resignation, or relief:
    • Well, really! The manners of some people!

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    • IPA[wel]

    美式

    • n.
      a shaft sunk into the ground to obtain water, oil, or gas.
    • v.
      (of a liquid) rise to the surface and spill or be about to spill:
    • tears were beginning to well in her eyes

    Powered by New Oxford American Dictionary

    • IPA[wɛl]

    英式

    • n.
      a shaft sunk into the ground to obtain water, oil, or gas.
    • v.
      (of a liquid) rise up to the surface and spill or be about to spill:
    • tears were beginning to well up in her eyes

    Powered by Oxford Dictionary of English 3e