English version

take account of something

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishtake account of somethingtake account of something (also take something into account)THINK ABOUT to consider or include particular facts or details when making a decision or judgment about something These figures do not take account of changes in the rate of inflation.GrammarYou say: We will take your views into account. Don’t say: We will take your views in account. account
Examples from the Corpus
take account of somethingLike the poll tax, the council tax would also take account of the number of adults in each household.Indeed most providers would now claim that they do take account of the wider population.A valuation of a smaller company must take account of its potential as a takeover target.These figures do not take account of changes in the rate of inflation.If this affects you, the enclosed Renewal Notice takes account of the new rates.The number of staff on leave at any one time Should take account of the building programme.Organisational house style - it is anticipated that each centre will devise a suitable house style which takes account of keyboarding conventions.I trust that he will take account of the road safety dangers that are inherent in his policy.That identity will take account of the traditional positions of certain member states.
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