English version

standpoint

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishstandpointstand‧point /ˈstændpɔɪnt/ ●○○ noun [countable usually singular]  OPINIONa way of thinking about people, situations, ideas etc syn point of viewfrom a theoretical/political/economic etc standpoint Let’s look at the questions from an economic standpoint. a discussion of marriage from the standpoint of women
Examples from the Corpus
standpointWe must approach the problem from a different standpoint.From an economic standpoint, the war was a good idea.From a historical standpoint, no one can question the Huskers' right to be called a great team.More striking from a legal standpoint is the way in which the judge was prosecuted.His books have sold in the millions, but from a literary standpoint they aren't really very good.Rejoice in your abilities to transform, with the stun-baton of humor, a weak political standpoint into an Obvious Universal Truth.From the teacher's standpoint, the new tests just mean more work.I also think it's important to stick to a recorded solo from the standpoint of a fan.The problem attains proportion when viewed from the standpoint of the witness who appears before a congressional committee.This chapter examines these questions from a theoretical standpoint within the framework of natural monopoly industries.From whatever standpoint or philosophy, works of art can never be judged as essential to basic living.from a theoretical/political/economic etc standpointYet it does produce a soft and, most important from an economic standpoint, fast product.I was looking at it more from an economic standpoint.This chapter examines these questions from a theoretical standpoint within the framework of natural monopoly industries.
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