Sentences with Numbers, Numbers in a Sentence in English, Sentences For Numbers
1. There is strength in numbers.
2. Come on, please add up the numbers.
3. Numbers are selected at random in a lottery.
4. Numbers constitute the only universal language.
5. Perfect numbers like perfect men are very rare.
6. Huge numbers of soldiers and civilians were killed.
7. A good decision is based on knowledge and not on numbers.
8. A calculator is a device that performs arithmetic operations on numbers.
9. Check your cholesterol levels. It’s key to know your numbers and assess your risk.
10. Never worry about numbers. Help one person at a time and always start with the person nearest you.
11. The face of the clock becomes a darker grey, and then black, with twinkling stars where numbers had been previously.
12. The remaining isotopes of aluminium, with mass numbers ranging from 22 to 43, all have half-lives well under an hour.
13. Even before there were large numbers of Negroes on our shore, the scar of racial hatred had already disfigured colonial society.
14. In our business, it is helpful to get to the one or two really important numbers that need to be considered. There isn’t time for more. We concur.
15. In our business, it is helpful to get to the one or two really important numbers that need to be considered. There isn’t time for more.” We concur.
16. The consensus seemed to be that if really large numbers of men were sent to storm the mountain, then enough might survive the rocks to take the citadel.
17. I realise that in this undertaking I place myself in a certain opposition to views widely held concerning the mathematical infinite and to opinions frequently defended on the nature of numbers.
18. The phenomenon of home schooling is a wonderful example of the American can-do attitude. Growing numbers of parents have become disenchanted with government-run public schools. Many parents have simply taken matters into their own hands, literally.
19. First we thought the PC was a calculator. Then we found out how to turn numbers into letters with ASCII — and we thought it was a typewriter. Then we discovered graphics, and we thought it was a television. With the World Wide Web, we’ve realized it’s a brochure.
20. Since those who believe they need a hero/celebrity outnumber the actual heroes/celebrities, people feel safe and comfortably justified in numbers, committing egregious crimes in the name of the greater social ego. Ironically diminishing their own true hero-celebrity nature in the process.