Focus ( noun , verb , verb )

(As a noun)

Focus ( noun )

  1. The center of interest or activity.
  2. The state or quality of having or producing clear visual definition.

Origin:

Late 16th century (in the sense "hearth, fireplace"): from latin focus "hearth, fireplace", later "centre of interest or activity", from the verb fovere "to warm, cherish".

Examples:

  1. The focus of the meeting was to discuss the new project.
  2. She was able to keep her focus during the long test.
  3. I need to focus on my work instead of getting distracted.
  4. The camera has a manual focus.
  5. The problem was not the main focus of the discussion.

(As a verb)

Focus ( verb )

  1. The center of interest or activity.
  2. The state or quality of having or producing clear visual definition.

Origin:

Late 16th century (in the sense "hearth, fireplace"): from latin focus "hearth, fireplace", later "centre of interest or activity", from the verb fovere "to warm, cherish".

Examples:

  1. The focus of the meeting was to discuss the new project.
  2. She was able to keep her focus during the long test.
  3. I need to focus on my work instead of getting distracted.
  4. The camera has a manual focus.
  5. The problem was not the main focus of the discussion.

(As a verb)

Focus ( verb )

  1. The center of interest or activity.
  2. The state or quality of having or producing clear visual definition.

Origin:

Late 16th century (in the sense "hearth, fireplace"): from latin focus "hearth, fireplace", later "centre of interest or activity", from the verb fovere "to warm, cherish".

Examples:

  1. The focus of the meeting was to discuss the new project.
  2. She was able to keep her focus during the long test.
  3. I need to focus on my work instead of getting distracted.
  4. The camera has a manual focus.
  5. The problem was not the main focus of the discussion.
Some random words: grenadine, delusive, shrewd