English version

to a degree

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishto a degreeto a degree (also to some degree/to a certain degree)PARTLY partly To a degree, it is possible to educate oneself. We’re all willing to support him to some degree. degree
Examples from the Corpus
to a degreeFortunately, this can be accomplished to a degree in an isolated aquarium without necessitating the circulation of fresh water.This also applies, to a degree, to some lower-ranking villages.The slightly chaotic character of mind goes even deeper, to a degree our egos may find uncomfortable.This limitation is elastic to a degree.Despite the simplicity of his lifestyle, Alvin was messy to a degree that drove Holtz to add housekeeping to his duties.Now, to a degree, the tables have been turned.Windows 95 fixes this problem to a degree.Kangaroos are trainable to a degree, but they're not as smart as dogs.If the doubled level of wartime was a more significant imposition, it was to a degree offset by greater farming profits.
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