English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishobservantob‧ser‧vant /əbˈzɜːvənt $ -ɜːr-/ adjective  1 NOTICEgood or quick at noticing things a quiet and observant person Supervisors are trained to be observant. the writer’s observant eye for detail2 OBEYobeying laws, religious rules etc observant Jews
Examples from the Corpus
observantMervyn liked best to work alone, in the open air, and was very observant.It was half the size of the one he had just left, he noticed, unusually observant.Men aren't very observant about things like hair or clothes.Fortunately, the electorate is far more observant and astute than it thinks.Police are trained to be observant and to remember detail.She was an observant but kindly woman; some of her anecdotes, in another's mouth, would have turned malicious.Then Sammler, making himself intensely observant, concluded after ten or twelve minutes that Gruner definitely knew.She was insightful and observant, constantly surprising her parents by what she noticed.Even an observant hiker can walk blithely past one, and that has proved their best protection.observant MuslimsIs it Robin Culley, newly sensitive, newly observant of human foible?An observant reader has pointed out an error on page 26.
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