1. Activity that requires physical or mental exertion, especially when performed to develop or maintain fitness.
2. The discharge of a duty, function, or office.
3. A specific activity performed to develop or maintain fitness or a skill.
4. The active use or application of something.
5. A ceremony that includes speeches, presentations, and other activities.
6. An activity having a specified aspect.
7. A military maneuver or training activity.
8. That which is done for the sake of exercising, practicing, training, or promoting skill, health, mental, improvement, moral discipline, etc.; that which is assigned or prescribed for such ends; hence, a disquisition; a lesson; a task
9. The act of exercising; a setting in action or practicing; employment in the proper mode of activity; exertion; application; use; habitual activity; occupation, in general; practice.
10. Exertion for the sake of training or improvement whether physical, intellectual, or moral; practice to acquire skill, knowledge, virtue, perfectness, grace, etc.
11. (Med.) a deposit of bony matter in the soft tissues, produced by pressure or exertion.
12. That which gives practice; a trial; a test.
13. Bodily exertion for the sake of keeping the organs and functions in a healthy state; hygienic activity.
14. The performance of an office, a ceremony, or a religious duty.
15. A spiritual or religious action or effort; an act or procedure of devotion or for spiritual improvement; religious worship, exhortation, or the like.
16. A carrying on or out in action; active performance or fulfilment; a physical or mental doing or practising: used of the continued performance of the functions, or observance of the requirements, of the subject of the action: as, the exercise of an art, a trade, or an office; the exercise of religion, of patience, etc.
17. Formerly, in Scotland, the critical explication of a passage of Scripture, at a meeting of presbytery, by a teaching presbyter, succeeded by a specification of the doctrines contained in it by another, both discourses being judged of, and censured, if necessary, by the rest of the brethren.
18. A specific mode or employment of activity; an exertion of one or more of the physical or mental powers; practice in the use of a faculty or the faculties, as for the attainment of skill or facility, the accomplishment of a purpose, or the like: as, an exercise in horsemanship; exercises of the memory; outdoor exercises.
19. Formerly, also, the presbytery.
20. A disciplinary spiritual experience or trial; spiritual agitation.
21. A disciplinary task or formulary; something done or to be done for the attainment of proficiency or skill; a set or prescribed performance for improvement, or an example or study for improving practice: as, school exercises; an exercise in composition or music; exercises for the piano or violin.
22. A performance or procedure in general; a definite or formal act for a purpose; specifically, a feature or part of a program or round of proceedings: as, the exercises of a college commencement, or of a public meeting; graduating exercises.
23. Family worship. [Scotch.]
24. Voluntary action of the body or mind; exertion of any faculty; practice in the employment of the physical or mental powers: used absolutely, or with reference to the reflex effect of the action upon the actor: as, to take exercise in the open air; corporeal or spiritual exercise; violent, hurtful, pleasurable, or healthful exercise.
25. Specifically— Among the Puritans, a church service or week-day sermon: still occasionally used.
26. To train or discipline by means of exertion or practice; put or keep in practice; make, or cause to make, specific trials: as, to exercise one's self in music; to exercise troops.
27. To impart as an effect; put forth as a result or consequence; communicate; exert.
28. To drill.
30. To put in action; employ actively; set or keep in a state of activity; make use of in act or procedure: as, to exercise the body, the voice, etc.; to exercise the reason or judgment; exercise your skill in this work.
31. To use action or exertion; exert one's self; take exercise: as, to exercise for health or amusement.
32. Synonyms To apply.
33. To conduct a religious exercise, as the exposition of Scripture.
34. To give mental occupation or exercise to; cause to think earnestly or anxiously; make uneasy: as, he is exercised about his spiritual state.
35. To try, afflict, pain, annoy.
37. To put in practice; carry out in action; perform the functions or duties of: as, to exercise authority or power; to exercise an office.
38. To alarm, worry, or anger; upset.
39. To execute the terms of (a stock option, for example).
40. To engage in exercise.
41. To put through exercises: synonym: practice.
42. To make active use of; employ, apply, or exert.
43. To discharge (duties, for example).
44. To subject to practice or exertion in order to train, strengthen, or develop.
45. To carry out the functions of.
46. To exercise one's self, as under military training; to drill; to take exercise; to use action or exertion; to practice gymnastics.
47. To set in action; to cause to act, move, or make exertion; to give employment to; to put in action habitually or constantly; to school or train; to exert repeatedly; to busy.
1. It is time to exercise this option.
2. The government should not be able to change laws by the exercise of prerogative power.
3. You meet where people exercise in groups.
4. They make each other exercise playlists and talk percentage body fat and useful stretches.
5. Finding a way to exercise that fits neatly into your life is the key to enjoying it.
6. They had invited me to observe their training exercise.
7. No one does exercise on a beach.
8. The lungs and heart are also exercised by singing.
9. She found time out of the limelight, acupuncture and getting control of her exercise routine helped.
10. The exercise involved about 20 people.
11. It has large sums of cash tied up in businesses over which it exercises little control.
12. These exercises can also be done on one leg.
13. It must have been one of the most demanding exercises in our art history.
14. Your daily commute is an option to introduce exercise.
15. The gyms make it easier for people to fit exercise into their daily routine.
16. You meet where a group of people exercise for fun.
17. Food should nourish you and exercise make you feel strong.
18. Prisoners suffered from a lack of fresh air and almost no exercise or constructive activity.
19. Monmouth has also been involved in multinational maritime exercises and training with regional navies.
20. This machine can be used to exercise one leg at a time.
21. They were used to exercising power if they found themselves in a position to do so.
22. We are not being allowed to exercise that choice.
23. You will benefit from this whether you carry out exercises or just relax for a few minutes.
24. Where he differs is in the specific massage and exercises practised on the gut.
25. Your new exercise programme is a useful tool for parties or small talk.
26. For such control to be exercised some sort of accountability will clearly be expected.
27. People can become addicted to the biochemical changes brought about by heavy exercise.
28. To work on the upper layers, you need to do specific abdominal exercises.
29. For the audience it began as an exercise in avant-garde arts and crafts.
30. Moreover, schools seem reluctant to provide and encourage daily exercise, whether passive or competitive.
31. I'm of the opinion that although exercise provides a multitude of health benefits, *exercise*
32. For many people, the term exercise has an unpleasant ring to it.
33. The word exercise comes from the Latin exercere, meaning to keep busy or at work.
34. This was a no win exercise from the get go and so many have died or have been tragically maimed for what is becoming all the more unclear to me.
35. Note that the little girl leading this exercise is already a blue belt.
36. Another common excuse is what he calls exercise aversion.
37. To me, this exercise is about my being of service, my cultivating generosity, and letting go of outcomes.
38. ‘Sport enriches life's experience, physical exercise improves health, and in this country we need far more investment in both.’
39. ‘An hour's worth of prime time exercise greatly improves heart health.’
40. ‘She said swimming was an ideal form of exercise for improving health and helping people control their weight’
41. ‘Heart patients in the district are among the first in the country to be helped back to health with exercise classes.’
42. ‘The course can be tailored to an individual's precise needs and looks at health, fitness, exercise and how to do it safely, and diet.’
43. ‘The physical activity and exercise programme will be based on suggestions from the community.’
44. ‘A change of eating habits, medication, along with exercise, has improved his health.’
45. ‘Patients attend the classes twice a week for six weeks doing activities ranging from arm exercises to using a treadmill.’
46. ‘He takes part in national triathlon events - but it's the sheer physical exercise he enjoys as much as the competition, he insists.’
47. ‘You see, for most of my life I've considered myself a no-hoper when it comes to exercise; a physical jerk, if you like.’
48. ‘Regular aerobic exercise is also important and should be considered when scheduling the amount of time dedicated to resistance training.’
49. ‘And when it comes to circulatory disease, regular, aerobic exercise is the best prescription.’
50. ‘Rest is very important and some mild regular physical exercises are very beneficial and can cure many people.’
51. ‘Women who walk or do other aerobic exercise on a regular basis have a lower risk of hip fracture.’
52. ‘Unfortunately this lack of vigorous physical exercise has resulted in an increase of various illnesses.’
53. ‘The only advice is - no strenuous physical exercise for the rest of the day.’
54. ‘You've finally committed to an exercise regime.’
55. ‘Trying to follow an extremely ambitious exercise regimen while traveling may not be realistic.’
56. ‘Muscle strength was found to be a good predictor of exercise tolerance as well.’
57. ‘Prior to starting any exercise program, consult your primary care manager or specialist.’
58. ‘Earlier this year the council undertook a public consultation exercise regarding modernisation proposals.’
59. ‘The rebranding exercise could cost as much as £30m.’
60. ‘Yet the whole affair was a displacement activity: an exercise in self-deception.’
61. ‘According to him, organising the project has been an exercise in determination and humility.’
62. ‘Perhaps an exercise in work study/work measurement might not be out of order.’
63. ‘So maybe the reason why they're not doing their homework is because they see it for the exercise in pointlessness that it is.’
64. ‘The initial set of modules is expected to be delivered by June 2003 for members to conduct tests and familiarisation exercises.’
65. ‘Indeed, in September we were due to carry out a national exercise in radiation monitoring throughout the country.’
66. ‘Quality and service should not suffer in any way due to this cost-cutting exercise.’
67. ‘The rivalry between the two bosses is viewed as a good public relations exercise.’
68. ‘He said he had brought the matter to the attention of the minister of Home Affairs to make arrangements to carry out a registration exercise in the area.’
69. ‘Unfortunately they closed it after 2 years and retrenched me as a cost-cutting exercise.’
70. ‘The prime minister was poised to launch a damage-limitation exercise after losing a key referendum vote.’
71. ‘As well as an annual health and safety audit, it undertakes regular risk assessment exercises and monthly health and safety reviews.’
72. ‘With both teams preparing for the start of the championship on May 1, this game was a useful exercise in showing there is a lot of work to be done.’
73. ‘A cost-cutting exercise has resulted in two staff contracts not being renewed and a third is under review.’
74. ‘Consultation is more of a public relations exercise than a meaningful legal process.’
75. ‘The Home Secretary unveiled plans to stage a series of exercises to test whether Britain was prepared for a terrorist attack.’
76. ‘The organization is currently undertaking a wide-ranging consultation exercise with members on reform of the UK pension system.’
77. ‘The plans follow one of the largest public consultation exercises ever undertaken by the city council's education department.’
78. ‘This Is Only A Test Simulations and tabletop exercises help CSOs practice and plan the best response for worst-case scenarios.’
79. ‘If necessary, people should practise some eye protection exercises or use eyedrops if their eyes are tired, Yu said.’
80. ‘After a multitude of prolonged tests and diving exercises, he was put back on active duty.’
81. ‘The hands are huge, but topped with long, fussy fingernails, and he practises vocal exercises to raise his voice.’
82. ‘So it is only logical to practise oceans of exercises to master the tricks of gaining high marks.’
83. ‘Fans filled the Nat Lofthouse stand to watch the team practise passing and throwing exercises.’
84. ‘The classes varied from week to week in an attempt to give us a flavour of different exercises and skills.’
85. ‘The active involvement of parents in discussions and skill building exercises were key elements of the course.’
86. ‘During these three weeks, the operators learn how to operate the RWS, and participate in a series of practical exercises to apply these skills.’
87. ‘As this is an exercise for increasing skill, don't set the jumps too high or they'll become a barrier to learning.’
88. ‘Other techniques used in sports psychology to enhance performance include imagery, cognitive coping skills and relaxation exercises.’
89. ‘Today's teachers are told that drill-and-practice exercises on basic skills are not as important as was previously thought.’
90. ‘Once in, we practised a few exercises (compass, orientation, cramp removal) and began our descent.’
91. ‘There is plenty of prose to explain the ideas, as well as many exercises to test what the student has learned.’
92. ‘Sit in the middle of your yard and practice some deep breathing exercises.’
93. ‘Simple breathing exercises when practiced regularly can reverse a lifetime of bad breathing.’
94. ‘Oh and yes, vocal warm-up exercises and warm tea help too!’
95. ‘Study group volunteers were given training to learn and perform slow breathing exercises for 15 days.’
96. ‘Relaxation and breathing exercises also help reduce anxiety symptoms.’
97. ‘Pelvic floor exercises have been successfully used since 1948.’
98. ‘A severe fuel shortage has limited the country's ability to conduct military training exercises.’
99. ‘This is borne out by the results of research and experience in military training exercises.’
100. ‘They were sent to a Royal Marines training camp for military exercises to stimulate team spirit, foster leadership skills and sharpen their ability to make swift decisions.’
101. ‘Money simply had not been spent in Finland prior to 1939 for many large-scale military training exercises.’
102. ‘When we first arrived, the road would be closed at times for military training exercises.’
103. ‘The American military has rapidly created new training exercises and manuals to incorporate lessons learned from deployments since the end of the Cold War.’
104. ‘He provided tactical interrogation training support to the Regiment during field training exercises.’
105. ‘Furthermore, squadrons frequently are attached to the Royal Marine Commandos to support their military exercises.’
106. ‘How often during training exercises or combat operations have we seen commanders able to employ only a fraction of the combat power in their command?’
107. ‘His deployments, coupled with training and regular field exercises, mean that he has been away from home a lot, like most soldiers nowadays.’
108. ‘On field training exercises, combat soldiers will be out of touch (never mind sight) from loved ones for days.’
109. ‘The event originated in Hong Kong in 1981 as a military training exercise for the Gurkhas.’
110. ‘American army and navy forces will be holding joint training exercises in the Niger delta area.’
111. ‘During the last decade, there had been dramatically fewer field drills and exercises.’
112. ‘State officers will conduct joint training exercises and coordinate radio communications.’
113. ‘Lt Cdr Tully said the annual three-day exercises were designed to test a ship's ability to operate both as a single unit and as part of a task force.’
114. ‘Pangnirtung was selected as the ideal spot for an exercise to test army skills in a remote area.’
115. ‘The new training facilities enable the crew to practise vital exercises without taking out the helicopter, which costs $3,000 an hour to fly.’
116. ‘Amongst other exercises, the navy practised the firing of cruise missiles, long-range rockets and torpedoes.’
117. ‘Indeed, in February the US conducted its first ever joint military exercises with Indian troops in India.’
118. ‘He returned to the topic of education in an address he gave in various versions at graduation exercises in the 1860s.’
119. ‘When I finished high school, I didn't go to graduation exercises, I went straight to serve in the army.’
120. ‘His main burden seemed to be that in a just society there should be more room for the free exercise of religion in relation to higher learning.’
121. ‘The section is commonly described as involving the exercise of a discretion.’
122. ‘But that would be a matter for that Court in the exercise of its jurisdiction.’
123. ‘The exercise of critical judgment moves beyond the exercise of technical and practical judgment.’
124. ‘Should those rights at any time in the future be available for exercise, the applicant says it is the entity entitled to do so.’
125. ‘The singleness of the end contrasted with the multiplicity of means, allowed for the full exercise of human faculties.’
126. ‘This most fundamental exercise of Executive authority is binding on the courts.’
127. ‘He also attacked them for the exercise of predatory power over their smaller competitors.’
128. ‘Then does the exercise of the power conferred by clause 8.5 necessitate such an addition or omission?’
129. ‘I am not persuaded that this case merits such exceptional exercise of jurisdiction.’
130. ‘The thesis demonstrates the potential of divorce to threaten individual men's exercise of patriarchal authority and their masculine identities in very concrete ways.’
131. ‘Mary then suggests a few remedies to this ridiculous exercise of free speech by students.’
132. ‘It also prohibited the federal government from interfering with the free exercise of religion.’
133. ‘This Amendment ensures the freedom of speech, press, assembly, and free exercise of religion.’
134. ‘It wasn't until four years later that the First Amendment was adopted guaranteeing the free exercise of religion.’
135. ‘It says Congress shall make no law establishing a religion or interfering with the free exercise thereof.’
136. ‘The exercise of these activities leaves the discretion of judicial authority and the free exercise of judicial power intact.’
137. ‘Thus America became the first nation to disestablish religion and to protect the free exercise of religion by law.’
138. ‘Here are a few other cases going on right now where the ACLU is defending the free exercise of religion.’
139. ‘The high court has consistently defended the free exercise of religion as well as the right not to practice religion.’
140. ‘The banks stress they only exercise this right in extreme circumstances and would only take money from an account that was in credit.’
141. ‘The court is not exercising jurisdiction over the merits of the dispute.’
142. ‘In so doing, it is argued, he was properly exercising his discretion under subsection 4.’
143. ‘The authorities exercised reasonable restraint in dealing with the situation.’
144. ‘He said the court was only exercising its jurisdiction and functions and was not usurping the Parliament's functions.’
145. ‘Members of a disadvantaged group would merely exercise the option to join the privileged group.’
146. ‘If anything, you need to start exercising more caution, more restraint.’
147. ‘And the spokesperson said furthermore there are strict safeguards in the Bill to ensure the power is properly exercised.’
148. ‘Since bankers can't guarantee a humongous first-day jump, professional investors are exercising more caution.’
149. ‘Being a water-borne disease, jaundice can be tackled if the people exercise enough caution in preparing and consuming food.’
150. ‘So, we would submit that discretion should be exercised in our favour, for that reason.’
151. ‘Presidents in ordinary times have fewer opportunities to exercise what James MacGregor Burns has referred to as transformational leadership.’
152. ‘The view holds that even a law passed by Congress forbidding the use of torture doesn't apply when the president exercises his exclusive power.’
153. ‘What remains important at this late stage is that everyone exercises their rights and votes on Thursday.’
154. ‘There is a strong case for ministers, not judges, to exercise emergency powers in extreme situations.’
155. ‘The GMC had been asked for information but inquiry chairman Suzan Matthews decided it would speed the process if she exercised her legal powers.’
156. ‘Often such power is exercised more effectively in respect to foreign policy than domestic reforms.’
157. ‘They await judgement of the Federal Court as to whether they might exercise their rights to apply for asylum in Australia.’
158. ‘States must take effective measures to ensure that all persons entitled to vote are able to exercise that right.’
159. ‘We therefore find that, on the balance of probabilities, the options were validly exercised on 29 April 1996.’
160. ‘How often are you able to exercise or do physical activity?’
161. ‘It's important to keep on exercising to sustain improvements.’
162. ‘Parents should be observant in their children's activities; playing, exercising, reading, etc.’
163. ‘If you're exercising for your health, because it makes you feel good, and to boost your immunity, why work out when your body is telling you to rest?’
164. ‘The results of the study we conducted also indicated that the majority of people exercised because of their health, appearance, and most of all, because it felt good.’
165. ‘I believed most of my clients would not exercise without my physical presence.’
166. ‘Now the player must find food to eat or he'll lose health and must also exercise constantly to keep in shape.’
167. ‘They were told to integrate the exercises in daily activities and to exercise in short sessions on several occasions during the day.’
168. ‘This is the time when you've got to exercise for your health, while not overdoing it.’
169. ‘Does the thought of improved blood sugar control and better health motivate you to exercise?’
170. ‘Those who exercise regularly cite important physical and psychological payoffs.’
171. ‘Women who don't exercise during pregnancy become less fit.’
172. ‘In addition, people who exercise regularly may have increased needs for certain nutrients.’
173. ‘exercise electrocardiography (stress test) may be conducted while the person exercises on a treadmill.’
174. ‘Your endorphins don't really kick in until you've been exercising aerobically for 30 minutes.’
175. ‘A fitness buff from the beginning, he exercises vigorously for two hours without missing a day.’
176. ‘To make my workouts enjoyable, I watched TV while I exercised on the treadmill.’
177. ‘You do not have to exercise at a high intensity to get most health benefits.’
178. ‘I really should exercise on a more regular basis, before I play football.’
179. ‘Try to exercise daily, finding pockets of time throughout your day.’
180. ‘Not everyone can or wants to spend time exercising their body.’
181. ‘I have to say it is indicative of a certain section of society who spend so much time exercising their bodies and so little their minds.’
182. ‘Beyond exercising his body, he has been working on his New York accent too for the show.’
183. ‘Rather spend your money on your health: get a gym membership, hire a personal trainer or take an adventure holiday that exercises your body and excites your mind.’
184. ‘It felt wonderful exercising my body in this new way and little by little I began to gain some confidence as I acquired an understanding of a few techniques.’
185. ‘If you spend most of your free time in your house, chances are you aren't exercising your body - or your mind - enough.’
186. ‘There is also growing support for the notion that exercising the body and the brain tend to preserve neurons.’
187. ‘So much emphasis is placed on exercising the body these days, but very little thought is given to enhancing the senses.’
188. ‘Usually the circuit is completed twice so that each side of the body is exercised equally, and to enable you to try the second circuit at a higher level.’
189. ‘Two other key elements of the program, exercise your body and your brain.’
190. ‘Almost every part of the body is exercised, right down to flexing the toes!’
191. ‘These turning and stretching movements work to release tension and therefore reduce stress - allowing every part of the body to be exercised without pain.’
192. ‘Swimming is a good option: the joints are exercised but your body weight is supported by the water, making injury less likely.’
193. ‘This is why bodybuilders rarely exercise a body part (other than abs) more than once a week.’
194. ‘By the end of this session there were very few happy faces, as Mark Scanlon and Desi Foley fully exercised their legs - displaying immense strength, power and speed.’
195. ‘The movements are almost geometrical and use parts of the human anatomy not usually exercised in day-to-day activities.’
196. ‘The new steps allow her to walk unaided into the water, where she can exercise her arms and legs while lying on a special mat to keep her afloat.’
197. ‘For the last 18 months the children have been exercising their legs, arms and even pulling faces in their gym class with a difference.’
198. ‘He exercises different muscle groups each day, alternating between biceps and triceps and chest and stomach.’
199. ‘It's great to use your brain, but it's important to exercise your muscles as well.’
200. ‘You can always tell when somewhere suburban is pretty because it's full of people exercising their dogs and looking the other way when they foul the grass.’
201. ‘A Sunday newspaper reported that the incident happened in July when Anne, 52, and her husband were exercising the dog.’
202. ‘The attack occurred when the claimant was off duty and exercising the dog on the fields adjacent to his house.’
203. ‘A couple of weeks ago, Ann was out exercising her horse on the family farm when she was thrown suddenly by the animal.’
204. ‘I was exercising a horse early one morning when she suddenly reared and fell over backward.’
205. ‘When Margaret called on Molly, she found her propped up in bed, staring out the window at the new riding ring where several old-timers were exercising the horses.’
206. ‘There are various ways to exercise dogs and horses and various ways to kill foxes.’
207. ‘As with all juniors he would have started mucking out stalls and exercising the horses in the early hours of the morning.’
208. ‘Sloping downward now, the street skirts the park where the professional dog walker exercises different pets each morning.’
209. ‘Stables also regularly use the wide expanse of shoreline to exercise their horses.’
210. ‘Local dog owners used the canal bank to exercise their pets.’
211. ‘Park rangers patrol Bradford parks every day and so do police - even dog handlers exercise their dogs there.’
212. ‘With many country footpaths and bridleways closed because of the epidemic, owners are finding it more difficult to exercise their pets.’
213. ‘Dog walkers, who exercise their pets in the fields, have complained to the police, claiming substances at the site have poisoned their pets.’
214. ‘But tourism officials say other chalet owners specifically book because an area of the sands is available to exercise their pets.’
215. ‘Dog-owners in the New Forest fear they will be prevented from freely exercising their pets if a new code of conduct comes into force.’
216. ‘Due to failing health, many owners are no longer able to exercise their dogs, which is where the trust would like News Shopper readers to step in.’
217. ‘However, NFH members say they will simply be exercising their horses and hounds and insist that the dogs will be called off if they start chasing a fox.’
218. ‘Over the years many local residents have been using the disused track for walks, exercising their horses and dogs, jogging or just to admire the natural beauty of the area.’
219. ‘A friend has been exercising her horse, Izzie, which is kept at stables in Highworth.’
220. ‘But a recent flier suggests that the publisher might finally be a little exercised about the competition.’
221. ‘In his most recent works, the artist negotiates, afresh, the counterpoint between city and landscape, home and world, that has long exercised him.’
222. ‘If he was exercised about a threat, why not go meet it?’
223. ‘The theme of the artist and his almost magical powers is one that exercised him greatly throughout his career.’
224. ‘The SNP, as it happens, is exercised about other outrages too.’
225. ‘Yet it's hard to get too exercised about the likes of Wilson.’
226. ‘The admission of irrelevant evidence wastes time, of course, but parties rarely become exercised over the possibility that time might be wasted.’
227. ‘The members of the County Council are exercised about the problem of crime and drunkenness on our streets.’
228. ‘There is no right to refuse - doing so would be considered contempt for the court, something most judges are apt to get fairly exercised about.’
229. ‘Most Southern Baptists were exercised about the possibility but not excited.’
230. ‘‘I think they were exercised about my idea for a metallic roof,’ says Walker.’
231. ‘If only people would get so exercised about the effect of all this waste on the environment.’
232. ‘They are not exercised about these issues, or they might care a little bit, but not very much.’
233. ‘‘Jack has been constantly exercised about this issue since it arose,’ said the Whitehall source.’
234. ‘It's hard to get too exercised about capital gains, however, or any of the other issues that are present now.’
235. ‘A lot of people get exercised about this, and it isn't even the biggest problem that results from property-tax funding of schools.’
236. ‘A newspaper account mentioned that some men are exercised about the predominance of pink in her wardrobe.’
237. ‘That's why they are so exercised about tiny pieces of evidence today.’
238. ‘And it's clear that everybody was very exercised about the way they were conducted.’
239. the doctor recommended regular exercise
Other users have misspelling exercise as:
1. exersize 13.36%
2. excercise 7.84%
3. exercice 6.6%
4. exorsice 5.62%
5. excersize 3.84%
6. lâexercice 3.6%
7. excerise 3.06%
8. excersise 2.66%
9. exercis 2.46%
10. exerci 2.41%
11. Other 48.55%
Use Linguix everywhere you write
Get your writing checked on millions of websites, including Gmail, Facebook, and Google Docs.