CET4 TEM4 IELTS 考 研 TOEFL CET6
- journal (n.)
- mid-14c., "book of church services," from Anglo-French jurnal "a day," from Old French jornel, "day, time; day's work," noun use of adjective meaning "daily," from Late Latin diurnalis "daily" (see diurnal). Meaning "book for inventories and daily accounts" is late 15c.; that of "personal diary" is c. 1600, from a sense found in French. Meaning "daily publication" is from 1728. Initial -d- in Latin usually remains in French, but according to Brachet, when it is followed by an -iu-, the -i- becomes consonantized as a -j- "and eventually ejects the d." He also cites jusque from de-usque.
- 1. A Wall Street Journal editorial encapsulated the views of many conservatives.
- 2. The publishers planned to produce the journal on a weekly basis.
- 3. In the post-war years her writing regularly appeared in The New Journal.
- 4. On New Year's Day in 1974, I started keeping a journal.
- 5. The Wall Street Journal uses 220,000 metric tons of newsprint each year.
[ journal 造句 ]