English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishmodicummod‧i‧cum /ˈmɒdɪkəm $ ˈmɑː-/ noun   a modicum of something
Examples from the Corpus
modicumBefore you rush out, though, we must advise a modicum of caution.But just suppose that the village mayoral candidate has a modicum of integrity in advertising.And just a modicum of elegant shafting.Looking after a fire does require a modicum of attention and responsibility.Much of James's statement had more than a modicum of truth.She had done the necromancy with a modicum of debonair detachment until the Army called out her husband for the second time.A modicum of order and justice was not imposed until 1784, after which a more honest regime was established.
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