English version

point of view

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishpoint of viewˌpoint of ˈview ●●○ noun (plural points of view) [countable] 🔊 🔊 1 OPINIONa particular way of thinking about or judging a situationscientific/technical/business etc point of view 🔊 From an economic point of view, the new development will benefit the town greatly.2 OPINIONsomeone’s own personal opinion or attitude about something 🔊 I respect your point of view, but I’m not sure I agree with you.from somebody’s point of view 🔊 From my point of view, there is no way they can win. Grammar Don’t say: in my point of viewCOLLOCATIONSphrasesfrom a practical point of viewSaving energy in your home is fairly easy from a practical point of view.from an economic/financial/business point of viewFrom a financial point of view, the concert was a disaster.from a scientific/technical point of viewThis book was the first to study language from a scientific point of view.from a legal point of viewIt's a fascinating case, from a legal point of view.from a political point of viewFrom the political point of view, it was important that the country showed it was adhering to the treaty.from a security point of viewThe system is seriously flawed from a security point of view.
Examples from the Corpus
point of viewYet from the modern point of view, something essential was missing.We recently visited the Bomber Command museum at Hendon in north London, which was interesting from a nostalgic point of view.From an operational point of view, it is probably best if your instrument has at least demonstrated reliability.From my own point of view, I should be prepared to weaken the requirements of the Turing test very considerably.From the actor's point of view, the great majority of gift-giving transactions are partial repayments of debt.The story is written from a child's point of view.Although these turned out to be insubstantial, for a while they created concern from a security point of view.True, many qualifying factors will arise, but these qualifying factors should be mellowed with a social point of view.Morgenthau's six principles are instructive from this point of view.A trip to the island can be either very relaxing or very boring, depending on your point of view.From ... point of viewFrom my point of view, though, it wasn't the house that was the problem but the people.From our point of view, this case was very important.From the point of view of the banker or shareholder these may seem to be not unreasonable or even undesirable limitations.From this point of view the professional-managerial class are likely to try to maintain their position by forming themselves into professions.Incidentally this also happens to be the most difficult part of the instrument's compass from the point of view of fingering.The worst of it, from the point of view of the young people themselves, was that they acted without dignity.In any event, the welfare payment, from the point of view of the poor, is anything but negligibly small.We were interested in seeing if this increase was significant from the point of view of higher-level processes.from somebody’s point of viewFew studies have attempted to study the issues from the point of view of the historian.All this time Bob Southwell had been appraising the place from the point of view of the missing person enquiry.There has been a misunderstanding of the Government's plans from the point of view of social security benefits.It is told from the point of view of four boys who become obsessed with five beautiful sisters.You can't love some one without imaginative sympathy, without beginning to see the world from another point of view.It is written from the point of view of zoologists although it is biochemical in content.Better yet, from the point of view of headquarters, was intelligence revealing the general whereabouts of an enemy unit.
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