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Mentalrobics™

You exercise your body to stay physically in shape, so why shouldn't you exercise your brain to stay mentally fit? With these daily exercises you will learn how to flex your mind, improve your creativity and boost your memory. As with any exercise, repetition is necessary for you to see improvement, so pick your favorite exercises from our daily suggestions and repeat them as desired. Try to do some mentalrobics every single day!

pres-age

verb :: To foretell; to predict; to foreshow; to indicate.

noun :: An indication or warning of a future occurrence; an omen.

"And above all, the sign of the cross to that instrument was to us a great rejoicing, and as it were a certain presage of good." --Marshall, H.E

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min-a-to-ry

adj. :: Threatening; menacing.

"The motorist was making minatory gestures with his arms at the biker who had cut him off."

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ap-o-plec-tic

adj. :: Of, resembling, or produced by a sudden impairment of neurological function.

adj. :: Extremely angry; furious

"During this colloquy, Passepartout was as white as a sheet, and Fix seemed on the point of having an apoplectic fit." --Verne, Jules

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quib-ble

verb :: To evade the point of an argument for trivial reasons.

"Don't quibble about my spelling. Just tell me if my memo made sense."

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The number of subjects or objects that a verb refers to in a sentence is called its valence. A verb that has only one subject is called an intransitive verb. In these sentences, there is no receiver of the action. Examples:

Bob whispers all the time.
Jane was the prettiest girl in school.

A verb that takes a subject and an object is called a transitive verb. In these sentences, something receives the action. Sometimes the doer of the action is omitted from the sentence, but it still counts as a transitive verb. Examples:

Frank eats ice cream.
Sally kicked the ball.
The ball was kicked.

Some verbs can take a subject and two objects. These are called ditransitive verbs. Example:

Jane gives the dog a treat.

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