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Spell Check of exercise

Correct spelling: exercise

Common misspellings for exercise:

exersize, excerzise, exersized, exercize, excersize, excerse, excese.

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Google Ngram Viewer results for exercise:

This graph shows how "exercise" have occurred between 1800 and 2008 in a corpus of English books.

Examples of usage for exercise:

  1. Exercise in the ordinary sense, is the easy natural action of any power; exertion is the putting of any power to strain and tax. An exercise drive for a horse is so much as will develop strength and health and not appreciably weary. But by qualifying adjectives we may bring exercise up to the full sense of exertion; as, violent exercise Exercise is action taken at any time with a view to employing, maintaining, or increasing power, or merely for enjoyment; practise is systematic exercise with a view to the acquirement of facility and skill in some pursuit; a person takes a walk for exercise or takes time for practise on the piano. Practise is also used of putting into action and effect what one has learned or holds as a theory; as, the practise of law or medicine; a profession of religion is good, but the practise of it is better. Drill is systematic, rigorous, and commonly enforced practise under a teacher or commander. Compare HABIT. –  by
  2. The hour for physical exercise was cut as short as Miss Brosins would permit. –  by
  3. She liked the dirt, too, in a way, for she enjoyed the exercise of her ill- temper on it and the pursuit of it to destruction. –  by

Quotes for exercise:

  1. To enable men to exercise that power is the object of protection.
  2. When I get my heart rate up, I get good exercise and I think it's good for a lot of things, plus it's not hurting my hips right now.
  3. The real rulers in Washington are invisible, and exercise power from behind the scenes.
  4. The office of drama is to exercise, possibly to exhaust, human emotions. The purpose of comedy is to tickle those emotions into an expression of light relief; of tragedy, to wound them and bring the relief of tears. Disgust and terror are the other points of the compass.
  5. How are men to be secured in any rights without instruction; how to be secured in the equal exercise of those rights without equality of instruction? By instruction understand me to mean knowledge- just knowledge; not talent, not genius, not inventive mental powers.
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