英 [dɪ'dæktɪk; daɪ-]
- didactic: see doctor
- didactic (adj.)
- 1650s, from French didactique, from Greek didaktikos "apt at teaching," from didaktos "taught," past participle of didaskein "teach," from PIE root *dens- "wisdom, to teach, learn." Related: Didactically; didacticism.
- 1. He is more didactic in his approach to the learning process.
- 2. In totalitarian societies, art exists for didactic purposes.
- 3. I don't like her didactic way of explaining everything.
- 4. This novel was intended to be neither didactic nor aggressive.
- 5. Their lack of form, represents the weakening of an older line of didactic communication.
- 他们在写作上没有形式, 表明老一派说教性的表达方式已在走下坡路.
[ didactic 造句 ]