fine adjective (SATISFACTORY)
- To all outward appearances everything was fine, but under the surface the marriage was very shaky.
- "Don't you worry about a thing. Everything's going to be just fine," smiled Robin reassuringly.
- My diet would be fine if only I didn't have this weakness for sweet things.
- I don't understand how he can say that everything's fine when it's so obvious that it's not.
- Stop fiddling about with your hair - it looks fine.
fine adjective (EXCELLENT)
The world's finest collection of Impressionist paintings is housed in the Musée d'Orsay in Paris. 巴黎奧塞美術館擁有世界上最棒的印象派畫作館藏。
- The painting is regarded as an exceptionally fine portrait.
- The museum has a fine collection of valuable glass.
- Jones made sure of his place in the side with three fine goals.
- Some of the finest examples of woodcarving in Europe can be found in medieval churches.
- She has a liking for fine wines.
fine adjective (THIN)
fine adjective (EXACT)
fine adjective (SUNNY)
fine adjective (BAD)
finenoun [ C ]uk /faɪn/ us /faɪn/
- I've just had to pay £10 for a parking fine.
- He did not have to pay his speeding fine because he pleaded diplomatic immunity.
- They're appealing to the High Court to reduce the prison sentence to a fine.
- The judge said that the fine would serve as a warning to other motorists who drove without due care.
- The librarian slapped a fine on him for returning the books late.
fineverb [ T ]uk /faɪn/ us /faɪn/
- He was fined for defacing library books.
- She was fined for speeding last month.
- The council has begun to fine drivers who park in the bus lanes.
- The judge decided to fine him rather than impose a prison sentence.
- He was fined for impersonating a police officer.
B2 in a satisfactory way令人滿意地
- Work is going fine.
- The TV seems to be working fine now.
- Part-time work suits me fine.
- A three-bedroom house would suit us fine.
- A three-day week would suit me fine.