English version

feel the force/effects/benefits etc of something

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishfeel the force/effects/benefits etc of somethingfeel the force/effects/benefits etc of somethingKNOW somethingto experience the good or bad results of something The local economy is beginning to feel the effects of the recession. feel
Examples from the Corpus
feel the force/effects/benefits etc of somethingBoth say they now feel the effects of alcohol far sooner than when they smoked.This force is universal, that is, every particle feels the force of gravity, according to its mass or energy.His body was slack, and as he grew colder and more tired, he felt the force of his will diminish.When they speak, I feel the force of history bearing down on me.Kodak felt the effects of the anemic retail environment in December, the worst holiday shopping season since the 1991 recession.The next hour passed amiably, by which time the two of them began to feel the effects of the day.Southern California residents will feel the benefits of the new fuel, rather than see them.He feels the effects of the night before, of a beat struck many times last night and last year.
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