[ US /əˈmɛndmənt/ ]
[ UK /ɐmˈɛndmənt/ ]
  1. the act of amending or correcting
  2. a statement that is added to or revises or improves a proposal or document (a bill or constitution etc.)
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How To Use amendment In A Sentence

  • It may be a little early but I was just wondering if you could characterize the impact of the label amendment in terms of the new patient starts in to the new year? SeekingAlpha.com: Home Page
  • When the United States allowed the President to make himself a dictator, Cubans promulgated a new constitution that abnegated the hated Platt Amendment.
  • After that, Feingold joined a Madison law firm and practiced civil litigation, including First Amendment law.
  • On Nov. 17, Havel broadcast his proposed amendments to the referendum law and the existing Constitution.
  • The amendment would bar the Interior Department from prohibiting individuals from legally carrying firearms inside national parks and wildlife refuges.
  • So an embarrassed clerk in the table office wrote to Mr Wilson, advising him of proposed amendments to his motion.
  • Cameron's amendment would render the proposed backbench business committee "flimsier" than it otherwise could be, he added. Epolitix News
  • The amendments allow the next parliament to make changes after the document is approved.
  • If you want to add any amendments, such as compost or peat moss, work them into the soil.
  • The amendments to the Armed Forces Act include a provision under which the contracts of the professional soldiers would include a paragraph for precursory agreement for participation in missions abroad.
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