Something or someone that is indispensable is so good or important that you could not manage without it, him, or her:
This book is an indispensable resource for researchers.
His long experience at the United Nations makes him indispensable to the talks.
IndispensabilityIn short, their greatness lay in their indispensability
Simultaneous – симултЕниос \ сАймултениос
happening or being done at exactly the same time:
There were several simultaneous explosions in different cities. \ The report will be broadcast in Russian with simultaneous English translation.
SimultaneouslyTwo children answered the teacher's question simultaneously.\ Fortunately, this is a problem only if you need them all simultaneously. \ To drive a car, you’ve got to learn to do several things simultaneously.\ Fortunately, this is a problem only if you need them all
Dissipate – дИсипэйт
to (cause to) gradually disappear or waste:
The heat gradually dissipates into the atmosphere.
His anger dissipated as the situation became clear.
Unsurprising - ансупрАйзинг
not making you feel surprised:
It is unsurprising that many people do not support the tax increase.
UnsurprisinglyPerhaps unsurprisingly, the film was not a success.
Parenthesis - парЕнтесис
a remark that is added to a sentence, often to provide an explanation or extrainformation, that is separated from the main part of the sentence by commas,brackets, or dashes:
The sentence "Her youngest sister - the one who lives in Australia - is coming over next summer" contains a parenthesis.
If, while you are talking, you say something in parenthesis, you say it as something extra and then continue with the main part of the sentence:
Of his origins he said very little, merely mentioning in parenthesis that his background was poor.
either of a pair of marks ( ), or the information inside them, used in a piece of writing to show that what is inside these marks should be considered as separatefrom the main part:
Dates in parentheses indicate when the film was reviewed.
Precedence – прЕсиденс
the condition of being dealt with before other things or of being considered more important than other things:
What takes precedence here, environmental cost or consumer convenience? When operators appear together without parentheses, the order in which they are applied is determined(детЁрмнд) by the precedence of the operators.
the condition of being dealt with before other things or of being considered moreimportant than other things:
Precedence must be given to the injured in the evacuation plans.
Business people often think that fluency and communication take precedence over grammar when speaking.
the order of importance given to people in particular societies, groups, ororganizations:
The order of precedence for titled nobility in Britain is duke, marquis, earl, viscount, baron.\ When operators appear together without parentheses, the order in which they are applied is determined by the precedence of the operators. \What takes precedence here, environmental cost or consumer convenience?
Remainder – римЭйндэ
the part of something that is left after the other parts have gone, been used, or been taken away:
I ate most of it and gave the remainder to the dog.
It rained the first day but the remainder of the trip was fine.
in mathematics, the amount that is left when onenumber cannot be exactly divided by another:
9 divided by 4 is 2, remainder 1.\ The % symbol is used to represent the remainder oper-
Enclose – энклОус
The garden is enclosed by four walls.
to surround something:
The park that encloses the monument has recently been enlarged.
Exclamation – Эксклимэйшен
something you say or shout suddenly because of surprise, fear, pleasure, etc.:
an exclamation of delight \ With an exclamation of disgust, she drew back and covered her face. \ "Ouch," "hey," and "wow" are exclamations. \ a sudden expression of pleasure, surprise, agreement, etc.:
exclamations of delight
exclaim to say or shout something suddenly because of surprise, fear, pleasure, etc.:
[ I ] She exclaimed with delight when she saw the baby.
Absence - Абсенс
the fact of not being where you are usually expected to be:
A new manager was appointed(назначен) during/in her absence.
She has had repeated absences from work this year.\ The smell of cigarette smoke confirmed what he had suspected: there had been a party in his absence.
Can you account for your absence last Friday?
An absence can also be a lack of existence:
[ U ] He drew attention to the absence of any solid evidence against the defendant.
the state of not being somewhere, or a period in which you are not somewhere:
[ C ] She has had repeated absences from school this year.
AbsentIf Callie is absent from school, she should bring a note from home.
We drank a toast to absent friends. \ If a child is absent, the teacher notes it down in the class register. \The teacher called the roll to see if any students were absent. \ I was absent from work on that day.
Any sign of remorse was completely absent from her face.
Absent a detailed plan, the project was doomed from the start.
take/call the roll mainly us
If you take/call the roll, you read aloud the names of all the people on thelist to make certain that they are present:
The teacher called the roll to see if any students were absent.
Denote - динОут
to represent something:
The colour red is used to denote passion(пАшен-страсть) or danger.
Yield - Илд
to supply or produce something positive such as a profit, an amount of food, or information:
Some mutual funds are currently yielding 15% on new money invested.\ How Much Marijuana Can One Plant Yield?
If something yields information, it provides it:
A letter found by the FBI last week may yield new clues.
to give up the control of or responsibility for something, often because you have been forced to:
[ T ] to yield power\ Despite renewed pressure to give up the occupied territory, they will not yield.\ They were forced to yield (up) their land to the occupying forces.
If you yield to something, you accept that you have been defeated by it:
[ I ] It’s easy to yield to the temptation to borrow a lot of money. \
to stop in order to allow other vehicles to go past, especiallybefore you drive onto a bigger road:
If you're going downhill, you need to yield to bikers going uphill.
[ I ] formal to bend or break under pressure:
His legs began to yield under the sheer weight of his body.
yield to sth"We will not yield to pressure," said the president.
Noun an amount of something positive, such as food or profit, that is produced orsupplied:
Crop yields have risen steadily.
Yields on gas and electricity shares are consistently high.
Sheer – шИр
not mixed with anything else; pure or complete:
Some of those books are sheer magic.
[ not gradable ] (of size or weight) very large:
The sheer size of the engine makes it difficult to transport.
rising almost straight up or down; very steep:
She hauled herself up the sheer slope of the mountain.