- adj. 完美的；最好的；精通的
- vt. 使完美；使熟练
- n. 完成式
- n. (Perfect)人名；(英)珀费克特
CET4 TEM4 考 研 TOEFL CET6
- perfect:  Something that is perfect is etymologically ‘completely made’. The word comes via Old French parfit from Latin perfectus, the past participle of perficere ‘finish’. This was a compound verb formed from the prefix per- ‘completely’ and facere ‘do, make’ (source of English fact, fashion, etc). The modern English form perfect, a reversion to the Latin spelling, emerged in the 15th century.
=> fact, factory, fashion
- perfect (adj.)
- early 15c. alteration of Middle English parfit (c. 1300), from Old French parfit "finished, completed, ready" (11c.), from Latin perfectus "completed, excellent, accomplished, exquisite," past participle of perficere "accomplish, finish, complete," from per- "completely" (see per) + facere "to make, do, perform" (see factitious). Often used in English as an intensive (perfect stranger, etc.).
- perfect (v.)
- "to bring to full development," late 14c., parfiten, from perfect (adj.). Related: Perfected; perfecting.
- 1. He mixed business and pleasure in a perfect and dynamic way.
- 2. They call rowing the perfect sport. It exercises every major muscle group.
- 3. He was not a paragon. He would never be perfect.
- 4. The body that turns men on doesn't have to be perfect.
- 5. A conservatory offers the perfect excuse to let your imagination run riot.
[ perfect 造句 ]