CET4 TEM4 考 研 CET6
re-,表强调，-cen,新的，来自 PIE*sek,砍，切，词源同 segment,section.
- recent:  English acquired recent from Latin recēns ‘new, fresh’, possibly via French récent. It is not clear where the Latin word came from, although some have linked it with Greek kainós ‘new’ (source of the English geological term cainozoic ) and Sanskrit kanīna- ‘young’.
- recent (adj.)
- early 15c., from Latin recentem (nominative recens) "lately done or made, new, fresh, young," from re- (see re-) + PIE root *ken- (2) "fresh, new, young" (cognates: Greek kainos "new;" Sanskrit kanina- "young;" Old Irish cetu- "first;" Old Church Slavonic načino "to begin," koni "beginning"). Related: Recently; recentness (1670s, but OED reports recency (1610s) was "Common in 19th c.").
- 1. Specialists see various reasons for the recent surge in inflation.
- 2. Recent, more dramatic use of CGI was seen in "Walking With Dinosaurs".
- 3. In recent months many conservative politicians have jumped on the anti-immigrant bandwagon.
- 4. The recent rain had churned up the waterfall into a muddy whirlpool.
- 5. 673 private golf clubs took part in a recent study.
[ recent 造句 ]