[d'ʒɒbz]     [d'ʒɒbz]    
  • n. 工作(名词job的复数形式)
  • Jobs:乔布斯(人名)



名词 job:
  1. the principal activity in your life that you do to earn money

  2. a specific piece of work required to be done as a duty or for a specific fee

  3. a workplace; as in the expression "on the job";

  4. an object worked on; a result produced by working

  5. the responsibility to do something

  6. the performance of a piece of work

  7. a damaging piece of work

  8. a state of difficulty that needs to be resolved

  9. a Jewish hero in the Old Testament who maintained his faith in God in spite of afflictions that tested him

  10. any long-suffering person who withstands affliction without despairing

  11. (computer science) a program application that may consist of several steps but is a single logical unit

  12. a book in the Old Testament containing Job's pleas to God about his afflictions and God's reply

  13. a crime (especially a robbery)

动词 job:
  1. profit privately from public office and official business

  2. arranged for contracted work to be done by others

  3. work occasionally

  4. invest at a risk



  1. The union said that they would take action to defend their member's jobs.
  2. In considering people for jobs, we give preference to those with some experience.
  3. I'm not blowing my own trumpet, but I did all the top jobs.
  4. A fall in demand for oil tankers has put jobs in jeopardy.
  5. Most of these new jobs pay less than regular jobs, and few come with good benefits. The standard American job, with a40-hour workweek, medical benefits and a pension at age65, is on the wane.
  6. Five hundred jobs were axed as a result of government spending cuts.
  7. In the United States among women with jobs, eight out of ten drove a car to work, and eight percent took a vacation away from home during the past years.
  8. He does odd jobs that bring him in about 30 a week.
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