English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishversatilever‧sa‧tile /ˈvɜːsətaɪl $ ˈvɜːrsətl/ ●○○ adjective  1 GOOD ATsomeone who is versatile has many different skills a very versatile performer a more versatile workforce2 USE somethinghaving many different uses The potato is an extremely versatile vegetable.versatility /ˌvɜːsəˈtɪləti $ ˌvɜːr-/ noun [uncountable] Hegley’s outstanding versatility as an all-round entertainer
Examples from the Corpus
versatileNo comic actress working today is funnier or more versatile.Meryl Streep is a wonderfully versatile actress.Whatever, bamboo is versatile and appealing and is a great material to rediscover as we enter the new millennium.Because lavender oil is versatile and cheap, it is the most used in aromatherapy.Felt boards are very versatile, and they are only limited by the imagination of the teacher.Few foods are as versatile as cheese.Few musicians are as versatile as he is: he plays, composes, arranges, and teaches.a versatile athleteThey feed suspended in mid-water, but are versatile enough to browse also under the ice and on the seabed.Both have so far proved effective, which shows that ready cash is more versatile than credit cards and cheque books.a versatile work table
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