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Cambridge Learner's Dictionary, English-Polish

The ideal dictionary for Polish learners of English

Select "angielsko-polski, English-Polish" from the list of dictionaries at the top of any page on Cambridge Dictionaries Online to search this dictionary.

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Key Features

Polish translations for 20,000 words and phrases

30,000 examples show how words work in typical contexts

Specially aimed at intermediate learners of English at CEF levels A2-C1

Guidewords take you to the exact meaning you are looking for

Based on the 1.5 bn word Cambridge English Corpus

Hear the words spoken online with thousands of British English and American English recordings:

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  • Over 1,000 Word Partner boxes give you the collocations that will make your English sound fluent and natural.
  • Thesaurus boxes help you to learn all the different words with the same meaning.
  • English Vocabulary Profile levels show which words and meanings are known by learners at what level.
  • 50 learner error notes based on information from the Cambridge Learner Corpus, concentrating on the mistakes most frequently made by Polish learners of English.
  • Hundreds of illustrations plus colour pages for when a picture helps more than a written definition.
  • Specialized vocabulary for school and university subjects.
  • Study pages help with revision for Polish school exams.

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In other dictionaries...

“expenditure” in other dictionaries

If you search for a word, then decide you want to see what another Cambridge dictionary says about it, you can use the ‘In other dictionaries’ section on the right.

For example if you look up the definition for expenditure in British English, then want to find out what the American English dictionary says, click on ‘American English’. If you then want to find a Spanish translation for that word, click on ‘in Spanish’.

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Word of the Day

long time no see

said when you meet someone who you haven't seen for a long period of time

Word of the Day

Come on – you can do it! Phrasal verbs with ‘come’.

by Liz Walter​,
November 19, 2014
As part of an occasional series on the tricky subject of phrasal verbs, this blog looks at ones formed with the verb ‘come’. If you are reading this blog, I’m sure you already know come from, as it is one of the first things you learn in class: I come from Scotland/Spain.

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silver splicer noun

November 17, 2014
informal a person who marries in later life Newly retired and now newlywed – rise of the ‘silver splicers’ Reaching pension age becomes a trigger to tie the knot as baby-boomers begin to redefine retirement

Read More