newadjectiveuk /njuː/ us /nuː/
new adjective (RECENTLY CREATED)
- I'm going to check out that new club.
- The company cited a 12% decline in new orders as evidence that overall demand for its products was falling.
- Her new book has received fulsome praise from the critics.
- The new development will generate 1500 new jobs.
- Have you heard their new record? It's really funky.
new adjective (DIFFERENT)
- The citizens of Moscow woke up this morning to find they had a new government.
- Buying our new house has completely cleaned us out.
- I have to spend three months of the year away from home - but there are compensations like the chance to meet new people.
- Under the union constitution, a new committee must be elected each year.
- Barker introduced some radically new ideas.
new adjective (NOT FAMILIAR)
- The good thing about children is that they adapt very easily to new environments.
- He was new to the village and was treated with suspicion by the locals.
- The extra power of the car was still new to her.
- As he was new to the job, he became the butt of several practical jokes.
- The animals were unsettled by their new surroundings.
new adjective (NOT USED)
- Demand for new cars has fallen due to the recession.
- Although it has hardly been used, I got it for half of what you would pay for a new one.
- I couldn't afford to buy a new car, so I went for a second-hand one.
- Although the car had two previous owners, It looked as good as new.
- The showroom was full of gleaming new cars.
new adjective (RECENTLY DISCOVERED)
- There are doubts about the effectiveness of the new drug in treating the disease.
- The new pill will be used alongside existing medicines.
- We shall need to evaluate how the new material stands up to wear and tear.
- Evaluation of this new treatment cannot take place until all the data has been collected.
- The exploration for new sources of energy is vital for the future of our planet.