selective

All Adjective Noun
11,737 examples (0.06 sec)
  • They have much in common, but each is selective to its purpose.
  • The school remains a selective boys school and has kept its name and logo.
  • Some systems communicate using a two-way radio system's selective calling features.
  • The university is considered one of the most selective private universities in Japan.
  • Selective government schools are considered more prestigious than open government schools.
  • Stanford has been among the most selective institutions in the world for many years.
  • However, most non-selective schools in the two unitary authorities fell below the national average.
  • A selective surface can be used when energy is being extracted from the sun.
  • In senior years, this becomes more selective and students have a choice over what and how much is to be studied.
  • It was a selective breeding program designed to create more perfect children.
  • However, the new tax is selective rather than general, applying only to a specific service.
  • Many open government schools have selective classes in which well performing students are offered extended and accelerated work.
  • The importance of this family for food crops has led to its selective breeding throughout history.
  • This compression becomes a selective loss of the least significant data, rather than losing data across the board.
  • Top state schools are often very selective, however.
  • They can be divided into two categories: open and selective school.
  • Few of the venues sold out, their appeal seemingly having become more selective.
  • They can also grow on both selective and non-selective media.
  • Cloning is the most widely proposed method, although selective breeding has also been proposed.
  • Selective government media assistance appears to favor those government and independent outlets more friendly to the administration.
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