are vs our

are our


  • 1) rare An accepted (but deprecated and rarely used) SI unit of area equal to 100 square metres, or a former unit of approximately the same extent. Symbol: a
  • 2) A metric unit of area equal to 100 square meters (119.6 square yards).
  • 3) (Metric system) The unit of superficial measure, being a square of which each side is ten meters in length; 100 square meters, or about 119.6 square yards.
  • 4) a unit of surface area equal to 100 square meters
  • 5) The note immediately above the tonic, ut, in the grave hexachord of Guido d'Arezzo's musical scale.
  • 6) In the metric system, a unit of superficial or square measure, containing 100 square meters, or 119.6 square yards. Its abbreviation is adjective
  • 7) A suffix applied to the names of orders in the quantitative classification of igneous rocks proposed by Cross, Iddings, Pirsson, and Washington: as, canadare, columbare. See classification of igneous rocks, under rock.
  • 8) second-person plural simple present tense of be
  • 9) first-person plural simple present tense of be
  • 10) second-person singular simple present tense of be
  • 11) third-person plural simple present tense of be
  • 12) The present indicative plural of the substantive verb to be; but etymologically a different word from be, or was. Am, art, are, and is, all come from the root as.
  • 13) The present indicative plural of the substantive verb to be. See be.


  • 1) For words so beginning, see uro-.
  • 2) A former spelling of hour.
  • 3) Northern England, Scotland used before a person's name to indicate that the person is in one's family, or is a very close friend.
  • 4) Of, from, or belonging to the nation, region, or language of the speaker.
  • 5) attributive Belonging to us.


  • 1) Each is headed by its own president whose headquarters are within his territory.
  • 2) The vibes coming out so far are that we look like a real team and we enjoy playing together.
  • 3) This implies that sometimes they do, but neglects to say which these are.
  • 4) The database costs 1 per inquiry and uses details it says are in the public domain.
  • 5) Most of the 12 who have been charged so far are current or former members of political parties currently in opposition.
  • 6) Its own are due today.
  • 7) Experts were still trying last night to work out what the mystery 30ft washed-up remains are.
  • 8) The headquarters are in Stoke with another campus in Stafford.
  • 9) The charity's headquarters are in London and there are eight offices around the country.
  • 10) Sky's headquarters are in an ugly business park in the anonymous western outskirts of London.
  • 11) Its headquarters are in the Republic of Ireland.
  • 12) Its headquarters are in London but the bank conducts most of its business in Asia.
  • 13) Its headquarters are at Epsom in Surrey.
  • 14) He notes in Google's defence that Advertisers are generally making no claim that they *are* the trademark holder, they're just assuming that their message might be of interest to a user typing a query within a given universe of meaning.
  • 15) These are the forces of Transnational Progressivism at work...and they in turn are the descendents of Communism who regrouped from that failure. and since the People rejected Communism..are trying to use mechanisms of Law and unaccountable NGOs staffed by Elites that bypass democratic institutions.
  • 16) What are some more such myths assuming the aforesaid *are* myths, that is!
  • 17) For me, this means that the happiness provided by the system through security Canadians generally don't lose sleep about being wiped out by medical costs or losing insurance, and the happiness provided by knowing your fellow Canadians are covered as well *are* important drivers for my support even at the real cost of those needing medical care in the system.
  • 18) Of course I will have to read the book to see how Harris makes the claim the parents don't matter - from the simple perspective that parents *are* (well, some are) a "peer" (i.e. someone you interact with) you can see they will have some effect.
  • 19) As a biologist, on the one hand I have no problem saying that there are real statistical differences between human males and human females in terms of anatomy/physiology/behavior (because there *are*) . . . but I also know how individual variation (on both sides of the gender line) is quite capable of completely trashing those averaged-out stats when one is dealing with *particular* men and women.
  • 20) The people who are furious that their tax rate might go up so that the undeserving poor won't die of the flu - these are just ugly, ugly horrible mean people, who are more interested in what other people * aren't* doing with their lives than they are in what they * are* doing with theirs.
  • 21) There _are_ situations in which religious organizations are better placed to serve a population than outside organizations.
  • 22) They are not there for the money; they *are* there for the rep, the early connections.
  • 23) Rigorous moral standards are hard to follow precisely because they *are* rigorous.


  • 1) We are worried about the potential damage to our property and belongings.
  • 2) our volunteers assist people in and out of hospital.
  • 3) Mainly the people who run our lives and the entertainers.
  • 4) He crossed continents for the destiny of our people and humanity.
  • 5) We will ask our people to think again about that through a general election or a new referendum.
  • 6) That is the only way to deserve and to win the confidence of our great people in these days of trouble.
  • 7) We don't want other people poking into our artistic pie.
  • 8) There's an avalanche of entrepreneurship coming our way so we need to prepare our young people.
  • 9) our young people have silver and gold within them, and we are wasting it.
  • 10) But we've also got to invest in our own young people.
  • 11) Prayer gets our people in touch with us.
  • 12) It has an enormous influence on young people right across our country.
  • 13) We had to undress and throw away all belongings except our shoes.
  • 14) Generations of people come to our shows.
  • 15) The locks were changed so that we were unable to get back in to collect our belongings.
  • 16) The flat was little more than a place to store our belongings and bed down at night.
  • 17) He wants us to sell our furniture and belongings too.
  • 18) All our belongings and household goods have been thrown out or damaged.
  • 19) The job of moving our belongings into the house dulled the disappointment for the rest of the day.
  • 20) We are saying this honestly, without trying to fool our own people or the world.
  • 21) That way our young people are more likely to build a lasting, loving relationship for themselves.
  • 22) our changes allow people 's views and other impacts to be taken into consideration much earlier.
  • 23) He's given our people the chance to support.
  • 24) Whereas once we were encouraged to fix our belongings, now we simply replace them.
  • 25) We left that house with none of our belongings and we haven't seen him since.
  • 26) But highest on our list are people with F1 experience.
  • 27) ‘We accept that we should have noted these references in our list of words mentioned.’
  • 28) ‘It puts him up much higher than he is accustomed to being, and as a bonus it allows him to play with our hair.’
  • 29) ‘The only thing that moved was our hair and clothes in the wind, and my falling tears.’
  • 30) ‘Even with our visit cut a little short, we still came back with over five hundred photos!’
  • 31) ‘The dog had been grown over the last eight years and we brought it from our previous address.’
  • 32) ‘It was at this point that we decided to cut our losses and have a meal in York to savour the atmosphere.’
  • 33) ‘We have our work cut out, but taking over from anyone who dies in office is never easy.’
  • 34) ‘Maybe it was because your fleet was too high and mighty to respond to our previous hails.’
  • 35) ‘We all laughed at this one but our laughter was cut short as Margaret made her entrance.’
  • 36) ‘We're going to have our work cut out for us, but they are definitely the team to beat.’
  • 37) ‘We had deliberately cut our hole at the edge of the pond to make it easier to get in and out.’
  • 38) ‘There is no mention of anything like this in our travel advice and it is not common.’
  • 39) ‘We get assigned to this inferior work track because we are identifiable by our sex.’
  • 40) ‘There was also the bathroom and a small sitting room that used to belong to our mama.’
  • 41) ‘Do we men really notice when our partners spend two hours with a hair dryer and brush?’
  • 42) ‘It is not like we have got to do it because if we don't our budget is going to be cut.’
  • 43) ‘We chose a known donor so that our child could know the identity of his biological father.’
  • 44) ‘The cases to which we have referred in our view make quite plain the proper approach.’
  • 45) ‘On our side we went down to the Royal Society with a group of people from the lab.’
  • 46) ‘At the beginning of each month we have to formally contact him by phone for our salary.’
  • 47) ‘Anyone who votes for this act should not deserve our votes in the general election.’
  • 48) ‘Presumably all the nonsense must be produced by some part of our brain, so which part?’
  • 49) ‘This is possible because our brains adapt to create neural maps for new body parts.’
  • 50) ‘He certainly believes our brain could do with some help in coming up with ideas.’
  • 51) ‘I know it sounds selfish of me, to just throw away our world and all the people living in it.’
  • 52) ‘If we have it in our power to create the next generations in a way that we wish, then we should.’
  • 53) ‘We all want to get our points across and to persuade our readers that we have got things right.’
  • 54) ‘It's amazing how our minds read what we think should be written rather than what is.’
  • 55) ‘I refer to such cases only to show that our law is no stranger to the prevention of risk.’
  • 56) ‘There are now so many almost daily occasions when we have to stand up and verify our identity.’
  • 57) ‘If all our identifying data gets digitally stored in one place, how do we protect it?’
  • 58) ‘By watching the workings of our own mind we can learn how to identify these delusions.’
  • 59) ‘We are now asking our readers to fill in a letter and send it to the Prime Minister.’
  • 60) ‘To find out how our readers fared, we have followed four of them over the past six months.’
  • 61) ‘As a thank you to our readers we have some great competitions and giveaways lined up.’
  • 62) ‘This month we are offering our readers the chance to win a trip to see the hit show.’
  • 63) ‘So we are asking our readers to dig deep and take the total as high as possible in the coming days.’
  • 64) ‘One of the key messages we try to get across to our readers is the importance of managing debts.’
  • 65) ‘If any of our readers using it have anecdotal data to pass along, we'd love to see it.’
  • 66) ‘We leave it to the wisdom of our readers to decide which way to lean in the debate.’
  • 67) ‘It took us a lot of work to win this special deal for our readers, but we did it all for love!’
  • 68) ‘My cross belongs to our Tony.’

Use Linguix everywhere you write

Be productive and efficient, no matter where and what you write!

Linguix Apps

Get audience-specific corrections, access statistics, and view readability scores.

Browser Extensions

Get your writing checked on millions of websites, including Gmail, Facebook, and Google Docs.

Linguix Keyboard

Make your content read and look better on mobile.

MS Office add-ins

Download Linguix for Microsoft Word and Microsoft Outlook to check grammar, punctuation, and style instantly right in your documents.

This website uses cookies to make Linguix work for you. By using this site, you agree to our cookie policy