英 美 ['dʒʌdʒmənt]
- judgment (n.)
- mid-13c., "action of trying at law, trial," also "capacity for making decisions," from Old French jugement "legal judgment; diagnosis; the Last Judgment" (11c.), from jugier (see judge (v.)). From late 13c. as "penalty imposed by a court;" early 14c. as "any authoritative decision, verdict." From c. 1300 in referfence to the Last Judgment. Also from c. 1300 as "opinion." Sense of "discernment" is first recorded 1530s.
- 1. I depended on his companionship and on his judgment.
- 2. Perhaps anger had clouded his vision, perhaps his judgment had been faulty.
- 3. By his own statement, there have been imperfections in his judgment.
- 4. In your judgment, what has changed over the past few years?
- 5. He lacked the judgment and political acumen for the post of chairman.
[ judgment 造句 ]