English version

be grounded in/on something

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishbe grounded in/on somethingbe grounded in/on somethingCOME FROM/ORIGINATEto be based on something Lewis’ ideas were grounded in his Christian faith. ground
Examples from the Corpus
be grounded in/on somethingWoman-centred psychology is grounded in a particular woman-centred form of western feminism.Shaftesbury thought the opposite true: religion follows from, or is grounded in, man's innate sense of morality.Theory needs to be grounded in practice.The group is committed to environmental policies that are grounded in science.In his day, he said, students were grounded in spelling and had learned poetry and the Bible by heart.Visions must be grounded in strategy People need tremendous energy to get through periods of change; they need inspiration.Yamaichi's Financial Science is grounded in the most advanced market theories and computer technology.The reason is grounded in the most basic issue of corporate finance.Your understandings about politics and your decisions about whether to undertake specific political actions are grounded in your knowledge of politics.
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