scores

[ UK /skˈɔːz/ ]
[ US /ˈskɔɹz/ ]
NOUN
  1. a large number or amount
    she amassed stacks of newspapers
    made lots of new friends
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How To Use scores In A Sentence

  • This came after scores of pro-Uribe legislators and other officials were indicted on conspiracy charges involving so-called demobilized paramilitaries. Council on Hemispheric Affairs
  • His work underscores the aeriality embedded in the rational geometric order of the region’s settlement.
  • If the adventurers try to reach location 14 they will have to pass scores of biting faces and clutching hands.
  • He insisted the second try - which levelled the scores in injury time - was short of the line.
  • As the scores indicate - typically gelid to frozen - the shots seem to fall in the unflattering to outright frightening range.
  • That notion identifies heritability with the regression of the offspring phenotype on the parental (or biparental mean in the case of sexual reproduction), where both phenotypes are presented as z-scores (i.e., set to mean = 0 and standard deviation = 1). Miss Winter Solstice
  • Andrea Pirlo scores from distance in AC Milan's 1-0 victory over Parma: Video: Pirlo's goal for AC Milan at Parma
  • Lower scores are associated with less depressive symptomatology whereas higher scores are associated with more depressive symptomatology.
  • Scores of jurors were quickly dismissed yesterday as the judge tackled the daunting task of finding an unbiased jury. Times, Sunday Times
  • Before Russia and Spain competed, Miermount accurately predicted scores for those countries. Innovative U.S. ties for fifth in synchronized swimming final
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