- adj. 单数的；单一的；非凡的；异常的
- n. 单数
CET4 TEM4 IELTS 考 研 CET6
- singular:  Singular comes ultimately from Latin singulāris ‘alone of its kind’, a derivative of singulus ‘single’. It reached English via Old French singuler as singuler (the modern spelling singular is a 17th-century relatinization). The word’s grammatical application, and its use for ‘remarkable, extraordinary’, both developed in Latin.
- singular (adj.)
- mid-14c., "alone, apart; being a unit; special, unsurpassed," from Old French singuler "personal particular; distinctive; singular in number" (12c., Modern French singulier) or directly from Latin singularis "single, solitary, one by one, one at a time; peculiar, remarkable," from singulus (see single (adj.)). Meaning "remarkably good, unusual, rare, separated from others (by excellence), uncommon" is from c. 1400 in English; this also was a common meaning of Latin singularis.
- 1. Cardinal Meschia was without doubt a singular character.
- 2. The singular of Inuit is Inuk.
- 3. The word "you" can be singular or plural.
- 4. The noun " mouse " is the singular form of " mice " .
- 名词mouse是 mice 的单数形式.
- 5. The young man has a singular ear for music.
[ singular 造句 ]