SAT Words with Sentences - ViewMore Words Show List 

200 SAT Words with Sentences 1

When you study and review new SAT words, especially hard word, a good example sentence helps very much. Here we list 200 difficult SAT words with sentences in this app. Many of the example sentences are selected from media, the real and alive English sentences show hard words in actual context and teach you how to understand and use hard words. A list of 200 words is a small SAT vocabulary. As for this app, its built-in 200 SAT words are hard and difficult to use in sentences, however, these words are very useful for writing test. This is the reason we revise the example sentences from time to time and believe if you learn hard word with sentence, you can get the word meaning more precisely with much less time.


[20 Words Quick View]

florid: Read
/'flɒrɪd/;/'flɔ:rɪd/ a. Syn. ruddy; reddish
reddish; elaborately or excessively ornamented
If you go to beach and get a sunburn, your complexion will look florid.

fractious: Read
/'frækʃəs/ a. Syn. unruly; disobedient; irritable
inclined to make trouble; disobedient; irritable
Bucking and kicking, the fractious horse unseated its rider.

garrulous: Read
/'gærʊləs/ a. Syn. wordy; talkative
talking much and repetition of unimportant or trivial details
My Uncle Henry can outtalk any three people I know. He is the most garrulous person in Cayuga County.

gregarious: Read
/grɪ'gɛərɪəs/ a. Syn. sociable
sociable; seeking and enjoying the company of others
Natural selection in gregarious animals operates upon groups rather than upon individuals.

hackneyed: Read
/'hæknɪd/ a. Syn. commonplace
repeated too often; over familiar through overuse
When the reviewer criticized the movie for its hackneyed plot, we agreed; we had seen similar stories hundreds of times before.

hapless: Read
/'hæplɪs/ a.
without hap or luck; luckless; unfortunate; unlucky; unhappy
His hapless lover was knocked down by a car.

harangue: Read
/hə'ræŋ/ n.
noisy speech; speech or piece of writing with strong feeling or expression
In her lengthy harangue, the principal berated the offenders.

harangue: Read
/hə'ræŋ/ n.
noisy speech; speech or piece of writing with strong feeling or expression
In her lengthy harangue, the principal berated the offenders.

hegemony: Read
/hɪ'gɛmənɪ/;/'hɛdʒɛmoʊnɪ/ n.
domination, influence, or authority over another, especially by political group or nation over others
When Germany claimed hegemony over Russia, Stalin was outraged.

impassive: Read
/ɪm'pæsɪv/ a.
without feeling; revealing little emotion or sensibility; not easily aroused or excited
Refusing to let the enemy see how deeply shaken he was by his capture, the prisoner kept his face impassive.

imperious: Read
/ɪm'pɪərɪəs/ a. Syn. dictatorial
urgent or pressing; able to deal authoritatively; dictatorial
Jane rather liked a man to be masterful, but Mr. Rochester seemed so bent on getting his own way that he was actually imperious!

impertinent: Read
/ɪm'pɜrtɪnənt/ a. Syn. rude
improperly forward or bold; rude
His neighbors' impertinent curiosity about his lack of dates angered Ted; it was downright rude of them to ask him such personal questions.

impervious: Read
/ɪm'pɜrvɪəs/ a. Syn. impenetrable
impenetrable; incapable of being damaged or distressed
The carpet salesman told Simone that his most expensive brand of floor covering was warranted to be impervious to ordinary wear and tear.

impetuous: Read
/ɪm'pɛtjʊəs/ a. Syn. violent; hasty; rash.
marked by sudden and violent force; hasty; impulsive and passionate
I don't believe that "Leap before you look" is the motto suggested by one particularly impetuous young man.

impinge: Read
/ɪm'pɪndʒ/ v. Syn. infringe; touch
infringe; advance beyond usual limit; make physical impact on; touch
How could they be married not to impinge on one another's freedom?.

implacable: Read
/ɪm'plækəb(ə)l/ a.
incapable of being pacified; not to be relieved;
Madame Defarge was the implacable enemy of the Evremonde family.

inchoate: Read
/'ɪnkoʊət/ a. Syn. rudimentary; elementary
recently begun; imperfectly formed or developed; elementary
Before the Creation, the world was an inchoate mass.

incontrovertible: Read
/ɪnkɒntrə'vɜrtɪb(ə)l/ a. Syn. indisputable
indisputable; not open to question
Unless you find the evidence against my client absolutely incontrovertible, you must declare her not guilty of this charge.

indefatigable: Read
/ɪndɪ'fætɪgəb(ə)l/ a. Syn. tireless
tireless; showing sustained enthusiastic action
Although the effort of taking out the garbage tired Wayne out for the entire morning, when it came to partying, he was indefatigable.

ineffable: Read
/ɪn'ɛfəb(ə)l/ a. Syn. unutterable
unutterable; cannot be expressed in speech
Such ineffable joy must be experienced; it cannot be described.

......

 SAT Words with Sentences - QuizMore Quizzes Show Quiz 
brusque  Read
Exercise
disguise or conceal behind a false appearance; make a false show of
Exercise
indisputable; not open to question
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abolish, do away with, or annul, especially by authority
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abrupt and curt in manner or speech; rudely abrupt, unfriendly
capricious  Read
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fickle; impulsive and unpredictable; apt to change opinions suddenly
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foolish or silly, especially in self-satisfied way
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domination, influence, or authority over another, especially by political group or nation over others
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without feeling; revealing little emotion or sensibility; not easily aroused or excited
clemency  Read
Exercise
mildness, as of the weather; merciful, kind, or lenient act
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not capable of being swayed; unyielding; implacable
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reasonable and convincing; based on evidence; forcefully persuasive
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cancel; remove; erase or strike out
cursory  Read
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casual; brief or broad; not cautious, nor detailed
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express disapproval of; protest against; belittle
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riddle; difficult problem; dilemma
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influence or urge by gentle urging or flattering
deprecate  Read
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without hap or luck; luckless; unfortunate; unlucky; unhappy
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infringe; advance beyond usual limit; make physical impact on; touch
Exercise
express disapproval of; protest against; belittle
Exercise
pronounce not guilty of criminal charges
discursive  Read
Exercise
tending to depart from main point or cover a wide range of subjects
Exercise
foolish or silly, especially in self-satisfied way
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having harmful effect; injurious; having quality of destroying life; noxious; poisonous
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infringe; advance beyond usual limit; make physical impact on; touch
dissemble  Read
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reasonable and convincing; based on evidence; forcefully persuasive
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fleeting; vanishing or likely to vanish like vapor
Exercise
disguise or conceal behind a false appearance; make a false show of
Exercise
express disapproval of; protest against; belittle
egregious  Read
Exercise
pronounce not guilty of criminal charges
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mildness, as of the weather; merciful, kind, or lenient act
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unfriendly; hostile; harmful; detrimental
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notorious; conspicuously bad or shocking
exculpate  Read
Exercise
pronounce not guilty of criminal charges
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renounce upon oath; abandon forever
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blessing; benefit bestowed, especially in response to a request
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talking much and repetition of unimportant or trivial details
execrable  Read
Exercise
notorious; conspicuously bad or shocking
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very bad; extremely inferiorl; intolerable; very hateful
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urgent or pressing; able to deal authoritatively; dictatorial
Exercise
recently begun; imperfectly formed or developed; elementary
 SAT Words with Sentences - SpellMore Exercises Show Exercise 
Read [Esc]
/'ædʌmbreɪt/ v. Syn. overshadow; shade
give hint or indication of something; disclose partially or guardedly; overshadow; shade
Her constant complaining about the job would [___] her intent to leave.


Spelling Word: adumbrate
Read [Esc]
/ə'sɛtɪk/ a. Syn. austere; severe
leading a life of self-discipline and self-denial; austere
The wealthy, self-indulgent young man felt oddly drawn to the strict, [___] life led by members of some monastic orders.


Spelling Word: ascetic
Read [Esc]
/kən'kɒmɪtənt/ a. Syn. accompanying
in conjunction with; accompanying; associated with
These two-sided attributes are known as [___] characteristics.


Spelling Word: concomitant
Read [Esc]
/krɪ'dju:lɪtɪ/;/krɪ'du:lɪtɪ/ n.
readiness of belief; disposition to believe on slight evidence
The rascal lives on the [___] of the people.


Spelling Word: credulity
Read [Esc]
/'ɛkspɪeɪt/ v. Syn. atone
make amends or pay the penalty for; relieve or cleanse of guilt
He tried to [___] his crimes by a full confession to the authorities.


Spelling Word: expiate
Read [Esc]
/ɛk'spʌndʒ/ v. Syn. cancel; remove
cancel; remove; erase or strike out
If you behave, I will [___] this notation from your record.


Spelling Word: expunge
Read [Esc]
/grɪ'gɛərɪəs/ a. Syn. sociable
sociable; seeking and enjoying the company of others
Natural selection in [___] animals operates upon groups rather than upon individuals.


Spelling Word: gregarious
Read [Esc]
/hɪ'gɛmənɪ/;/'hɛdʒɛmoʊnɪ/ n.
domination, influence, or authority over another, especially by political group or nation over others
When Germany claimed [___] over Russia, Stalin was outraged.


Spelling Word: hegemony
Read [Esc]
/ɪm'pɜrtɪnənt/ a. Syn. rude
improperly forward or bold; rude
His neighbors' [___] curiosity about his lack of dates angered Ted; it was downright rude of them to ask him such personal questions.


Spelling Word: impertinent
Read [Esc]
/ɪm'pɛtjʊəs/ a. Syn. violent; hasty; rash.
marked by sudden and violent force; hasty; impulsive and passionate
I don't believe that "Leap before you look" is the motto suggested by one particularly [___] young man.


Spelling Word: impetuous