judiciously

[ US /dʒuˈdɪʃɪsɫi/ ]
[ UK /d‍ʒuːdˈɪʃəsli/ ]
ADVERB
  1. in a judicious manner
    let's use these intelligence tests judiciously
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How To Use judiciously In A Sentence

  • But use the oil judiciously; too much may upset your stomach.
  • II. i.286 (46,8) [This ancient morsel] For _morsel_ Dr. Warburton reads _ancient moral_, very elegantly and judiciously, yet I know not whether the author might not write _morsel_, as we say a _piece of a man_. Notes to Shakespeare — Volume 01: Comedies
  • Herbs, when used judiciously, add dimension and complexity to game of all kinds.
  • The temptation to go overboard has been resisted - colour is used selectively and judiciously in a combination of alluring bold shades and sultry rich hues.
  • With naturally attacking full-backs judiciously pushing into midfield untracked by Nani and Ronaldo, Portugal's full-backs, Fábio Coentrão and João Pereira were accordingly driven back; or at least they were once Misimovic had beaten Pereira to cross for the first of the two glorious opportunities Ibisevic squandered. Bosnia aim to get it pitch perfect against Portugal | Jonathan Wilson
  • Stimulants should be prescribed judiciously and monitored carefully by specialists in close liaison with primary care physicians.
  • But when crossing is practiced injudiciously and indiscriminately, and especially when so done for the purpose of procuring _breeding animals_, it cannot be too severely censured, and is scarcely less objectionable than careless in-and-in breeding. The Principles of Breeding or, Glimpses at the Physiological Laws involved in the Reproduction and Improvement of Domestic Animals
  • Percussion is used judiciously in these pieces, adding colour and texture at important points, whilst strings provide background and harp and wind carry most of the melodic weight.
  • He understands that bowlers tire after long spells, and handles all his pacemen judiciously.
  • She ate, judiciously and without obvious relish, and a diet was born.
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