[ US /ˈædəmz/ ]
  1. 6th President of the United States; son of John Adams (1767-1848)
  2. American Revolutionary leader and patriot; an organizer of the Boston Tea Party and signer of the Declaration of Independence (1722-1803)
  3. a mountain peak in southwestern Washington in the Cascade Range (12,307 feet high)
  4. 2nd President of the United States (1735-1826)
Linguix Browser extension
Fix your writing
on millions of websites
Get Started For Free Linguix pencil

How To Use Adams In A Sentence

  • Other numerous species include the yellowbilled diver Gavia adamsii, whooper swan Cygnus cygnus, lesser whitefronted goose Anser erythropus, slatybacked gull Larus Schistisagus, Kamchatka tern Sterna camtschatica, guillemot Uria aalge, thickbilled guillemot Uria lomvia, pigeon guillemot Cepphus columbs, ancient murrelet Synthliboramphus antiquus, horned puffin Fratercula Corniculata and tufted puffin Lunda cirrhata. Volcanoes of Kamchatka, Russian Federation
  • She said she opened one of the books and saw the name Eileen Adams written inside.
  • Dodging and burning are steps to take care of mistakes God made in establishing tonal relationships. Ansel Adams 
  • Here's John Adams on Thomas Paine's famous 1776 pamphlet "Common Sense": "What a poor, ignorant, malicious, short-sighted, crapulous mass. William Hogeland: How John Adams and Thomas Paine Clashed Over Economic Equality
  • In severe problem patients a tracheotomy or surgical opening (temporary or permanent) above the Adams apple is needed.
  • A few well-garlanded madams of the society crowd passed by, gossiping, their rich black minks set for the chill in the Springtime air, their heels clopping gently on the sidewalk.
  • Mr Adams is no agitprop merchant; his music would be deeply boring if he was.
  • The study concentrated on physics, not biology, Adams emphasized.
  • Sadly, Bachmann's inflated version of John Quincy Adams's antislavery record exemplifies how she and other Tea Party advocates remold the past into a founding-era-Disneyland version bolstering their political agenda. R. B. Bernstein: Will the Real John Quincy Adams Please Stand Up?
  • As Mr. Adams dons trail clothes—"shirt with dozens of pockets, drip-dry pants that zip off into shorts, floppy hat with a cord pulled tight under the chin"—he realizes, too late, that he looks as though he is trick-or-treating as Ernest Hemingway. In a Lost City, Finding Yourself
View all
This website uses cookies to make Linguix work for you. By using this site, you agree to our cookie policy