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تبلیغات در اینترنت
100 SAT Words Beginning with "F"

آموزش زبان انگلیسی
بانک سوالات دبیرستانی - مقالات آموزشی و مطالب مفید آپدیت روزانه نود 32 بانك مقالات كنكوري و روش مطالعه
قالب وبلاگ
جستجو

 

·  fabricate

put together out of artificial or natural components or parts

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Generally they are fabricated in that hardest of all metals—steel.
Hungerford, Edward

 

·  facet

a distinct feature or element in a problem

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

For the last two years, my work has focused on all facets of the energy sector, including investment, development and policy issues.
Forbes (Feb 16, 2012)

 

·  facetious

cleverly amusing in tone

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

I am looked upon as highly facetious at night, for I crack jokes with everybody near me until we fall asleep.
Forster, John

 

·  facile

performing adroitly and without effort

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

His facile talent adapted itself to every style in turn.
Gozzi, Carlo

 

·  facsimile

an exact copy or reproduction

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

These ultra-counterfeits are light years beyond the weak facsimiles produced by most forgers, who use desktop printers.
Time (Feb 24, 2012)

 

·  faction

a dissenting clique

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

According to reports, an Islamist, al-Qaeda-linked faction known as Ansar Dine spearheaded the city’s takeover, likely muscling out more secular Tuareg and rebel comrades.
Time (Apr 6, 2012)

 

·  fallacy

a misconception resulting from incorrect reasoning

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

It's called the straw man fallacy: refuting arguments nobody's made.
Salon (Jun 30, 2011)

 

·  fallible

wanting in moral strength, courage, or will; having the attributes of man as opposed to e.g. divine beings

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

We regard them as extraordinary but fallible and imperfect men, whom it would be very unsafe to follow in every view and line of conduct.
Various

 

·  fallow

left unplowed and unseeded during a growing season

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

But before that the fields, which had lain fallow through the winter, must be ploughed and harrowed.
Beyerlein, Franz

 

·  falter

the act of pausing uncertainly

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Tom tried to speak, but he faltered and moved from one foot to the other, in an embarrassed and hesitating way.
Lever, Charles James

 

·  familial

relating to or having the characteristics of a family

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

They are also highly familial, with very high rates among first-degree relatives of affected people.
Scientific American (Jan 18, 2011)

 

·  famine

a severe shortage of food (as through crop failure) resulting in violent hunger and starvation and death

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

To address famine in developing countries, genetic engineers can make inexpensive food crops, such as rice or corn, that contain extra nutrients.
Nature (Feb 29, 2012)

 

·  farcical

broadly or extravagantly humorous; resembling farce

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Mr. Sheldon's The Havoc seems also farcical in its type; nevertheless it is a serious satiric thrust at certain extreme conceptions of marital relations.
Burton, Richard Francis, Sir

 

·  fastidious

giving careful attention to detail; hard to please; excessively concerned with cleanliness

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Clodagh bent her head, noting with the fastidious intolerance of youth that his clothes were baggy and his hands unclean.
Thurston, Katherine Cecil

 

·  fatal

bringing death

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

It was a very fatal complication, death resulting in all but two instances.
Various

 

·  fatuous

devoid of intelligence

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Seth Meyers’s opening monologue: Background required to understand jokes: Like other celebrities, professional athletes are occasionally fatuous and commit embarrassing acts in their personal lives.
New York Times (Jul 15, 2010)

 

·  fauna

all the animal life in a particular region or period

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Bore holes and wells drilled in Australia, however, have revealed an amazing water beetle fauna of about 100 species.
The Guardian (Apr 3, 2011)

 

·  fawning

attempting to win favor by flattery

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Waiters at fashionable hotels, who hung on the chairs of rich guests with more than usual fawning, were boasting of fortunes made in a day.
Dixon, Thomas

 

·  fealty

the loyalty that citizens owe to their country (or subjects to their sovereign)

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

In Germany and France the vassal owned supreme fealty to his lord, against all foes, even the King himself.
Parmele, Mary Platt

 

·  feasible

capable of being done with means at hand and circumstances as they are

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

There are many evening classes at universities in major metropolitan areas, which make it more feasible when you're working full-time.
BusinessWeek (Jun 21, 2011)

 

·  feckless

generally incompetent and ineffectual

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Her research helped change the stereotype of bankrupt people as feckless deadbeats: many, she showed, are middle-class workers upended by divorce or illness.
New York Times (Mar 24, 2010)

 

·  feign

make a pretence of

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Robots, says Christian, have become quite good at feigning conversation, giving an appearance of interchange, when in fact there is none.
Forbes (Feb 9, 2012)

 

·  felicity

state of well-being characterized by emotions ranging from contentment to intense joy

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

In those warm climates men imagined there could be no greater felicity than shades and murmuring brooks.

 

·  feral

wild and menacing

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Rural Arkansans are seeing Razorback red as feral hogs are destroying yards, wreaking havoc on gardens and leaving behind their waste.
Reuters (Jul 21, 2011)

 

·  fervent

characterized by intense emotion

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Inside was an uproar of adulation: repeated standing ovations, eagerly shouted requests, Cuban flags and banners unfurled, fervent singalongs, roses hurled onstage.
New York Times (Jun 7, 2010)

 

·  fiasco

a sudden and violent collapse

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Still, it’s hard to imagine a more embarrassing public relations fiasco than being connected with child sex trafficking — even indirectly.
Time (Apr 2, 2012)

 

·  fickle

liable to sudden unpredictable change

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Once Hollywood’s most reliable audience, teenagers have become increasingly fickle and distracted by other leisure activities, like video games.
New York Times (Feb 2, 2012)

 

·  fidelity

the quality of being faithful

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Her fidelity to Scriptural language may be seen in the following simple verses: Have ye heard the invitation, Sinners ruined by the fall?
Ryden, Ernest Edwin

 

·  figurative

(used of the meanings of words or text) not literal; using figures of speech

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

The cat-in-heat joke, the judge said, quoting from a previous court decision, was "colorful, figurative rhetoric that reasonable minds would not take to be factual."
Seattle Times (May 5, 2010)

 

·  filial

designating the generation or the sequence of generations following the parental generation

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Filial cannibalism, where a mother eats her own offspring, is much rarer, particularly among great apes, in which it has only once been reported before.
BBC (Feb 1, 2010)

 

·  filibuster

(law) a tactic for delaying or obstructing legislation by making long speeches

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

The government has accused Labour of deliberately trying to sabotage the bill by stretching out debate - known as filibustering.
BBC (Jun 23, 2010)

 

·  finesse

subtly skillful handling of a situation

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Drivers say that turning on ice requires finesse — turn too much, and you will spin out; don’t turn enough, and the turn will not happen.
New York Times (Mar 23, 2010)

 

·  finicky

exacting especially about details

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

After overeating for a day or two, Dr. Levitsky said, people become very finicky; starving yourself will decrease food selectivity.
New York Times (Aug 8, 2011)

 

·  finite

bounded or limited in magnitude or spatial or temporal extent

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Scientists have long taught that all female mammals are born with a finite supply of egg cells, called ooctyes, that runs out in middle age.
Time (Feb 20, 2012)

 

·  firebrand

someone who deliberately foments trouble

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

The firebrand rarely pulled punches, and some obituarists are following his lead.
Slate (Mar 2, 2012)

 

·  firmament

the apparent surface of the imaginary sphere on which celestial bodies appear to be projected

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

The firmament above us was without a cloud, and of a darkness almost equal to that which surrounded the moon at 2 a.m.
Tyndall, John

 

·  fissure

a long narrow depression in a surface

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

The fissures produced in the crust are sometimes clean, sharply defined divisional planes, like cracks across a pane of glass.
Various

 

·  flabbergasted

as if struck dumb with astonishment and surprise

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

I should translate from experience: "Flabbergasted; astounded and bewildered at the same time, with a slight dash of premature second childhood thrown in."
Williamson, A. M. (Alice Muriel)

 

·  flagrant

conspicuously and outrageously bad or reprehensible

 

·  flail

move like a flail; thresh about

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Coach Tom Coughlin was raging as only he can, arms flailing in all directions, after a blocked field-goal attempt in the fourth quarter.
New York Times (Sep 12, 2011)

 

·  flaunt

display proudly; act ostentatiously or pretentiously

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Between the corridors of Saddar, Karachi’s old city, sunlit storefronts still flaunt glorious silks and chiffons, offering distractions from striking poverty on the street.
New York Times (Mar 5, 2012)

 

·  flippant

showing inappropriate levity

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

I may be flippant—several people have called me flippant—but I draw the line at making jokes about murder.
Birmingham, George A.

 

·  flora

all the plant life in a particular region or period

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

“The flora is so vivid — every few meters you come across a different plant,” he explained later.
New York Times (Dec 31, 2010)

 

·  florid

elaborately or excessively ornamented

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

The North Korean Central News Agency, in its typically florid language, derided the exercise as warmongering and threatened “a merciless counterblow.”
New York Times (Sep 24, 2010)

 

·  flounder

walk with great difficulty

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

He set out for it, limping, while the sharp gravel rolled under his bleeding feet as he floundered up the climbing trail.
Bindloss, Harold

 

·  flourish

grow vigorously

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Roses are a flourishing industry in India, particularly around Valentine’s Day.
New York Times (Feb 14, 2012)

 

·  fluke

a stroke of luck

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Cautious that it might be a fluke, Midas tried the program in St. Louis and got similarly encouraging results.
Time (Nov 11, 2010)

 

·  fluster

cause to be nervous or upset

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Ms. Ryan also includes time for role-playing situations that might fluster the student, like being pulled over by a police officer.
New York Times (Mar 27, 2012)

 

·  flux

in constant change

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Though plans are still in flux, he will likely travel by sailboat, kayak, foot and mountain bike.
New York Times (Dec 30, 2011)

 

·  fodder

coarse food (especially for livestock) composed of entire plants or the leaves and stalks of a cereal crop

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

"The products will be mainly fruits and vegetables, and we're looking at cereals as well, fodder, livestock and fisheries."
Reuters (Jan 6, 2012)

 

·  foible

a behavioral attribute that is distinctive and peculiar to an individual

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

In truth, the leading foible of Hodgkinson through life, was vanity—the great taproot of all his irregularities and errors.
Carpenter, S. C. (Stephen Cullen)

 

·  foil

hinder or prevent (the efforts, plans, or desires) of

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

On March 1st, a Turkish newspaper reported that the country's intelligence service had foiled an attempt by Syrian agents to kidnap the colonel.
Time (Mar 9, 2012)

 

·  foliage

the main organ of photosynthesis and transpiration in higher plants

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Witch hazel will burst into small yellow flowers in January, and striking plants like Japanese maple will have brilliant red foliage throughout summer and fall.
New York Times (Dec 26, 2010)

 

·  foment

try to stir up public opinion

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Iran is often accused of instigating, fomenting, or stirring up violence and anti-Americanism in other countries.
Slate (Apr 5, 2012)

 

·  forage

collect or look around for (food)

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Banded birds also arrived later at the breeding grounds and took longer trips to forage for food.
Science Magazine (Jan 12, 2011)

 

·  foray

an initial attempt (especially outside your usual areas of competence)

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Another big question is whether Apple will reveal its rumored foray into making TV sets.
Seattle Times (Mar 7, 2012)

 

·  foreboding

a feeling of evil to come

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

There were forebodings of evil in attempting this winter journey now stretched out to fifteen hundred miles, under conditions which increased its perils.
Greely, Adolphus W.

 

·  forecast

a prediction about how something (as the weather) will develop

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

We broke another record today as forecasts show the March warm spell continuing into next week.
Chicago Tribune (Mar 15, 2012)

 

·  forensic

used or applied in the investigation and establishment of facts or evidence in a court of law

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Defence lawyers said the large number of forensic tests which had been carried out had failed to find any substantial evidence linked to the accused.
BBC (Feb 23, 2012)

 

·  foresee

realize beforehand

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Shortly thereafter the political atmosphere was considerably disturbed by the Crete affair, just as Chevket Pasha had foreseen.
Straus, Oscar S.

 

·  foreshadow

indicate by signs

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Rising wealth disparities could foreshadow a year of tensions, as failed harvests and inflation cause famines, riots, hoarding and trade wars worldwide.
BusinessWeek (Jan 6, 2011)

 

·  foresight

seeing ahead; knowing in advance; foreseeing

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Mr. Bourassa said that General Lea, gifted with an astonishing foresight, predicted all that was happening in Europe and in the world.
Desjardins, Louis-Georges

 

·  forestall

keep from happening or arising; make impossible

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Many hundreds, perhaps thousands, of the guards — at some points posted every 15 feet — had apparently been deployed to forestall disruptions.
New York Times (Oct 18, 2011)

 

·  forfeit

lose (s.th.) or lose the right to (s.th.) by some error, offense, or crime

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

By giving up its status as a U.S. bank holding company, Deutsche Bank is forfeiting its access to the Federal Reserve’s emergency lending window.
Washington Post (Mar 24, 2012)

 

·  forge

create by hammering

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Forging and Welding.—The process of pressing or hammering wrought iron when at a red or white heat into any desired shape is called forging.
Low, David Allan

 

·  forlorn

marked by or showing hopelessness

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Hans, the resort in such emergencies, was given a light sledge, the two surviving dogs, and to him was committed the forlorn hope.
Mudge, Zachariah Atwell

 

·  formidable

extremely impressive in strength or excellence

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

That has not prevented China from producing modern weapons systems, buying arms elsewhere and building up a formidable military with both.
New York Times (Nov 21, 2011)

 

·  forsake

leave someone who needs or counts on you; leave in the lurch

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

He was not going to forsake her, but would serve her to the day of his death.
Pennell, T. L. (Theodore Leighton)

 

·  forte

an asset of special worth or utility

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Playmaking has never been Anthony’s forte, but the ball moved a bit better and, at times, the offense hummed in the first half.
New York Times (Dec 30, 2011)

 

·  forthcoming

available when required or as promised

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Two colleges aren’t forthcoming with solid offers, leaving you at an unreasonable disadvantage in making your important decision on deadline.
New York Times (Apr 14, 2011)

 

·  fortified

having something added to increase the strength

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Some of the houses at Wells were fortified; one in particular was defended by fifteen men under a militia captain named Convers.
LeSueur, William Dawson

 

·  fortitude

strength of mind that enables one to endure adversity with courage

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Have you ever proved your fortitude by suffering protracted pain, enduring continued hunger, or sustaining great fatigue?
Schoolcraft, Henry Rowe

 

·  fortress

a fortified defensive structure

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Before the invention of gunpowder Castle Reifenstein had been an impregnable fortress, although it owed little of its impregnability to art.
Streckfuss, Adolph

 

·  fortuitous

occurring by happy chance

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Did the prosperities and confident hopes with which the twentieth century opened, mark nothing more than a culmination of fortuitous good luck?
H. G.

 

·  fortunate

having unexpected good fortune

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Chet was not so fortunate, as his gun failed to go off.
Stratemeyer, Edward

 

·  fortune

a large amount of wealth or prosperity

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

He has an independent fortune, though not called rich in this country.
Various

 

·  forum

a public facility to meet for open discussion

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Britain and Hong Kong set up a forum earlier this year to discuss working more closely in yuan trade clearing and settlement.
Wall Street Journal (Mar 8, 2012)

 

·  foster

help develop, help grow

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Paris and Pyongyang do not have formal diplomatic relations, but France opened an office in North Korea last year to foster cultural exchanges.
Seattle Times (Mar 9, 2012)

 

·  foul

highly offensive; arousing aversion or disgust

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

There was panic buying of bottled water in some areas in Jiangsu after residents noticed a foul smell coming from the tap water.
BBC (Feb 8, 2012)

 

·  founder

a person who founds or establishes some institution

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Microsoft founder Bill Gates is expected to testify.
Washington Post (Oct 19, 2011)

 

·  founding

the act of starting something for the first time; introducing something new

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Eight years later, Garay succeeded in founding Buenos Aires after Zarate, the third adelantado, had failed as badly as any of his predecessors.
Dawson, Thomas C.

 

·  foyer

a large entrance or reception room or area

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Suddenly James, their stooping, white-haired Irish servant pushed through the doorway from the paneled entry foyer.
Hoover, Thomas

 

·  fracas

noisy quarrel

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

After an estimated half-dozen individual altercations on the court, some Chinese onlookers joined the fracas, the Washington Post reported late on Thursday.
Reuters (Aug 19, 2011)

 

·  fractious

easily irritated or annoyed

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

The last-minute haggling between 19 countries involved in the test over whether and how to make the test's design available, highlights fractious European Union decision-making.
Reuters (Jul 8, 2010)

 

·  fracture

breaking of hard tissue such as bone

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

He was convicted of recklessly causing grievous bodily harm to Cowley, who sustained fractures to his jaw, eye socket, cheekbone and nose.
Seattle Times (Mar 18, 2012)

 

·  fragile

easily broken or damaged or destroyed

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Larvae lack mouths, eyes and guts and are so fragile that colliding with an air bubble could kill them.
Scientific American (Apr 6, 2012)

 

·  fragrant

pleasant-smelling

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Michael found himself wrapped in a cloud of filmy linen fragrant with feminine perfumes.
Blasco Ib??ez, Vicente

 

·  frail

physically weak

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

He had been frail for years, using a walker to get around.
Seattle Times (Oct 9, 2011)

 

·  fraud

intentional deception resulting in injury to another person

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Despite claims of sporadic vote rigging in Sunday’s presidential election, it is becoming increasingly clear that Mr. Putin had enough support to win without fraud.
New York Times (Mar 8, 2012)

 

·  fraught

marked by distress

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

His girlfriend’s parents are divorced, and her family situation is fraught.
New York Times (Mar 16, 2012)

 

·  frenetic

excessively agitated; distraught with fear or other violent emotion

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

But the Rams mimic the frenetic nature of their mentor; they run, press, take charges and go at least nine players deep.
New York Times (Jan 31, 2010)

 

·  frenzy

state of violent mental agitation

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Inside the store, glassy-eyed staff were whipped up into a frenzy of excitement, jumping up and down, clapping and shouting.
BBC (May 17, 2011)

 

·  fresco

a mural done with watercolors on wet plaster

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

"She's an unmitigated nuisance," declared an artist, proceeding to Natal in order to paint some frescoes for one of the important buildings.
Westerman, Percy F. (Percy Francis)

 

·  frolic

play boisterously

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

More nimble now than when he was young, he frolics about, cuts capers, and leaps from the bottom of a large pitcher.
Michelet, Jules

 

·  frontier

an international boundary or the area (often fortified) immediately inside the boundary

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Thus threatened with invasion on her German and Italian frontiers, France was disabled by anarchy within.
Various

 

·  frugal

avoiding waste

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Such banking represents the kind of “frugal innovation” that India has become known for in recent years — finding inexpensive solutions to its development challenges.
New York Times (Sep 29, 2011)

 

·  fulminate

criticize severely

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Mr. Cameron has fulminated publicly about cutting public sector pay and decreed that members of Parliament themselves take a 5 percent pay cut.
New York Times (May 25, 2010)

 

·  fulsome

unpleasantly and excessively suave or ingratiating in manner or speech

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

Fulsome, fool′sum, adj. cloying or causing surfeit: nauseous: offensive: gross: disgustingly fawning.—adj.
Various

 

·  furtive

secret and sly or sordid

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

I anticipated finding them deceitful and evasive: furtive people, wandering in devious ways and disappearing into mysterious houses, at dead of night.
Street, Julian

 

·  futile

producing no result or effect

EXAMPLE SENTENCE:

He took up elocution lessons for a while, but eventually concluded that his efforts to become an Englishman were futile.
Forbes (Jul 20, 2011)



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