English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishcontrolledcon‧trolled /kənˈtrəʊld $ -ˈtroʊld/ ●○○ adjective  1 CONTROLdeliberately done in a particular way, or made to have particular qualities a test held under controlled conditions a controlled explosion2 CONTROLlimited by a law or rule Access to the site is closely controlled. a police search for controlled drugs (=a drug that is illegal to have without permission from a doctor)3 CALMcalm and not showing emotion, even if you feel angry, afraid etc a controlled authoritative voice
Examples from the Corpus
controlledSo - in controlled airspace, on airways, for example, use the 30 degree correction for 5° off track.Implementation in the guided authority is thus a messier affair than in the controlled authority.But Geneva rules will apply, except in so far as fire and brimstone will be permitted on a strictly controlled basis.Tharp displayed the smooth and controlled movements of an experienced dancer.Hill, appearing calm and controlled, said Thomas made the remarks after she turned down his request for a date.But the inventor refuses to make his equipment available for controlled scientific tests.They are wrong; highly controlled settings can be achieved without any experimental manipulation.They also modify the accountant's certificate to refer to controlled trust money.Bioremediation is formally defined as the controlled use of biodegradation to remove toxic chemicals from soil and groundwater.This approach also simplifies the introduction of helical symmetry and enables helical deformations to be modelled in a controlled way.controlled drugsLast year Thames Valley police cautioned or prosecuted sixteen hundred and seventy-three people possessing controlled drugs.
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