- pron. 没有人；一个也没有；没有任何东西
- adj. 没有的，一点没有的
- adv. 决不，一点也不
- n. (None)人名；(葡、罗)诺内；(日)野根(姓)
CET4 TEM4 考 研 CET6
1. no + one => none.
2. none => non-.
- none: [OE] Etymologically, none is simply ‘not one’. It was formed in the Old English period from the negative particle ne and ān, ancestor of modern English one. It was originally both a pronoun and an adjective, but in the latter role it has been replaced by its reduced form no.
- none (n.)
- Old English nan (pron.) "not one, not any," from ne "not" (see no) + an "one" (see one). Cognate with Old Saxon, Middle Low German nen, Old Norse neinn, Middle Dutch, Dutch neen, Old High German, German nein "no," and analogous to Latin non- (see non-). As an adverb from c. 1200. As an adjective, since c. 1600 reduced to no except in a few archaic phrases, especially before vowels, such as none other, none the worse.
- 1. Seventy-nine voted in the affirmative, and none in the negative.
- 2. She exhibited none of the narcissistic and nihilistic tendencies of her peers.
- 3. None of these people will admit responsibility for their actions.
- 4. She did none of the maintenance on the vehicle itself.
- 5. That's none of your business, it has nothing to do with you.
[ none 造句 ]