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one /wʌn/ number
one pronoun (plural ones)

تک ، شخص ، ادم ، کسی ، شخصی ، یک واحد ، یگانه ، منحصر ، عین همان ، یکی از همان ، متحد ، عدد یک ، یک عدد ، شماره یک ، قانون ـ فقه: واحد
کامپیوتر: یک

[TahlilGaran] Persian Dictionary

Synonyms: single, lone, only, particular, separate, sole, solitary, unique
Synonyms: dollar, bill, bone, buck, fish, frogskin, iron man, skin, smacker, smackeroo
Synonyms: join, associate, coadunate, coagment, coalesce, connect, link, relate, unite, wed

[TahlilGaran] English Synonym Dictionary

I. one1 S1 W1 /wʌn/ number

1. the number 1:
They had one daughter.
one hundred and twenty-one pounds
Come back at one (=one o'clock).
Katie’s almost one (=one year old).

2. one or two a small number of people or things Synonym : a few:
There are one or two things to sort out before I leave.
one or two of
One or two of us knew him quite well.

3. in ones and twos British English alone or in pairs, rather than in large numbers or groups:
Guests arrived in ones and twos.

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Contemporary English

II. one2 S1 W1 pronoun (plural ones)

1. used to mean someone or something of a type that has already been mentioned or is known about:
‘Have you got a camera?’ ‘No.’ ‘You should buy one (=buy a camera).'
The train was crowded so we decided to catch a later one (=catch a later train).
the one(s) (that/who/which)
The only jokes I tell are the ones that I hear from you.
this one/that one/these ones/those ones
I like all the pictures except this one.

2. used to refer to a member of a group or pair of people or things:
The children seemed upset. One was crying.
She has two daughters. One is a primary school teacher, the other is a musician.
one of
One of the girls I work with is getting married.
This is one of my favourite books.
One of is followed by a plural noun but a singular verb:
One of the windows was open.

3. the one(s) who/that the person or people who:
I was the one who had been attacked, not Richard.
The only ones who will benefit are the shareholders.

4. one by one used when one person or thing in a group does something, then the next, then the next, especially in a regular way:
One by one each soldier approached the coffin and gave a final salute.

5. one after another/one after the other if events happen one after the other, they happen without much time between them:
One after another, tropical storms battered the Pacific coastline.

6. (all) in one if someone or something is many different things all in one, they are all those things:
It’s a TV, radio, and VCR all in one.

7. formal used to mean people in general, including yourself:
One can never be too careful.
Great pictures make one think.

In everyday English, people usually use you rather than one:
You can never be too careful.

8. I, for one, ... used to emphasize that you believe something, will do something etc and hope others will do the same:
I, for one, am proud of the team’s effort.

9. ... for one used to give an example of someone or something:
There were several other people absent that afternoon, weren’t there? Mr Ashton for one.

10. be one up (on somebody)/get one up on somebody to have or get an advantage over someone ⇒ one-upmanship

11. put one over on somebody informal to trick someone:
No one’s going to put one over on me!

12. be at one with somebody/something
a) to feel very calm or relaxed in the situation or environment you are in:
She felt as she always did in these mountains: peaceful, without care, at one with nature.
b) formal to agree with someone about something:
He was at one with Wheatley on the need to abandon free trade.

13. informal used in particular phrases to mean ‘an alcoholic drink’:
How about a quick one at the pub?
have had one too many (=have drunk too much alcohol)
(have) one for the road (=have one last alcoholic drink before you leave a place)

14. the one about ... spoken a joke or humorous story:
Have you heard the one about the chicken who tried to cross the road?

15. as one written if many people do something as one, they all do it at the same time:
The whole team stood up as one.

16. a difficult/hard/good etc one a particular kind of problem, question, story etc:
‘What do you attribute your long life to?’ ‘Oh that’s a difficult one’.

17. one and the same the same person or thing:
Muhammad Ali and Cassius Clay are one and the same.

18. not/never be one to do something informal to never do a particular thing, because it is not part of your character to do it:
Tom is not one to show his emotions.

19. not/never be (a great) one for (doing) something informal to not enjoy a particular activity, subject etc:
I’ve never been a great one for watersports.

20. one of us spoken used to say that someone belongs to the same group as you, or has the same ideas, beliefs etc:
You can talk in front of Terry – he’s one of us.

21. one and all old-fashioned or formal everyone:
Apologies to one and all.

22. got it in one! British English spoken used to say that someone has correctly guessed or understood something immediately:
‘You’re not painting the house again are you?’ ‘Got it in one!’

23. little/young ones spoken used by some people to mean ‘children’, especially young children:
She’s got four little ones.

24. you are/he is a one British English old-fashioned used to say that someone’s behaviour is amusing, strange, or surprising:
You are a one!

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Contemporary English

III. one3 S1 W1 determiner
[Language: Old English; Origin: an]

1. used to emphasize a particular person or thing:
One person I find very difficult is Bob.
If there’s one thing I can’t stand, it’s people who bite their nails.

2. one day/morning/year etc
a) on a particular day, morning etc in the past:
One morning I was sitting at my desk when a policeman knocked at my door.
b) used to talk about a day, morning etc in the future which is not yet exactly known or decided:
We should go out for a drink one evening.
One day she hopes to move to the South Coast.

3. used to talk about a particular person or thing in comparison with other similar people or things:
Why does my card work in one cash machine and not in another?

4. It’s one thing to ... it’s (quite) another to used to say that the second thing mentioned is very different from the first, and is often much more difficult to do:
It’s one thing to say we have a goal; it’s another to actually act on it.

5. for one thing used to introduce a reason for what you have just said:
He couldn’t bring himself to say what he thought. For one thing, she seldom stopped to listen. For another, he doubted that he could make himself clear.

6. be one crazy woman/be one interesting job etc especially American English spoken to be a very crazy woman, be a very interesting job etc:
You’re one lucky guy.

7. formal used before the name of someone you do not know or have not heard of before Synonym : a certain:
He was accused of stealing a horse from one Peter Wright.

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Contemporary English

IV. one4 adjective [only before noun]

1. only:
Her one concern was to get to the door without being seen.
Claire is the one person I can trust.

2. one and only
a) used to emphasize that someone is very famous:
the one and only Frank Sinatra
b) used to emphasize that something is the only one of its kind:
I even tried my one and only French joke on them.

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Contemporary English

V. one5 noun [countable usually plural] American English
a piece of paper money worth one dollar:
I don’t have any ones.

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Contemporary English

BAD: Fluency in English is one of the best qualifications you can have.
GOOD: Fluency in English is one of the best qualifications you can have.

Usage Note:
Do not use the in front of one of : 'We stayed at one of the cheaper hotels.' 'She is one of the strongest political leaders in the world today.'

BAD: The sea is one of our main source of food.
GOOD: The sea is one of our main sources of food.

Usage Note:
The noun/pronoun following one of is always plural: 'one of my friends', 'one of her teachers', 'one of the biggest islands in the world'.

BAD: One of the eggs were bad.
GOOD: One of the eggs was bad.
DUBIOUS: She is one of those children who refuses to share things.
GOOD: She is one of those children who refuse to share things.

Usage Note:
After a phrase beginning with one of , the verb is singular: 'One of the main disadvantages is the cost of the battery.'
However when one of is followed by a relative clause, the verb in the relative clause can be singular or plural, depending on the meaning: 'I had a long talk to one of his daughters, who is married to an architect.' 'We were introduced to one of the consultants, who were gathered together in the foyer.' In cases where a singular verb and a plural verb seem equally possible, careful users generally prefer a plural verb: 'Peter is one of those people who are always prepared to help.'

BAD: After we had been to Helen's house, we went to Paul's one.
GOOD: After we had been to Helen's house, we went to Paul's.

Usage Note:
Avoid one/ones immediately after an -'s/-s' form, especially in formal styles: 'No, it's not mine - it's my wife's.' Compare: 'John's new one is the same as yours.' (= -'s/-s' form + adjective + noun)

BAD: If you can carry those books, I'll bring these ones.
GOOD: If you can carry those books, I'll bring these.
BAD: This book will be of interest to all those ones involved in the tourist industry.
GOOD: This book will be of interest to all those involved in the tourist industry.

Usage Note:
Avoid ones immediately after these/those , especially in formal styles: 'Within this group, there are those who are willing to take risks and those who are more cautious.'
Compare: 'These plastic ones are cheaper.' (= these/those + adjective + noun)

BAD: All the shoes and handbags they sell are handmade ones.
GOOD: All the shoes and handbags they sell are handmade.

Usage Note:
Avoid one/ones after an adjective which can be used on its own, especially in formal styles: 'The new proposals are impractical.'
Compare: 'We could do with a new one/some new ones.'

BAD: British children have more opportunities than Tunisian ones.
GOOD: British children have more opportunities than Tunisian children.
BAD: Young people learn more quickly than older ones.
GOOD: Young people learn more quickly than older people.

Usage Note:
Ones is usually used to refer to things: 'Rechargeable batteries are more expensive than ordinary ones.' 'The red ones are fine, but I prefer the white ones.' Ones may also be used to refer to particular people: 'The older children laughed but the younger ones were scared.'
In general statements about groups of people, ones is usually avoided: 'French students have to work harder than British students.'

BAD: One mustn't waste ones time when there is so much to do.
GOOD: One mustn't waste one's time when there is so much to do.
BAD: Getting married for economic reasons is not a good start to ones married life.
GOOD: Getting married for economic reasons is not a good start to one's married life.

Usage Note:
See also IT (it)'S

BAD: One cannot succeed unless he works hard.
GOOD: One cannot succeed unless one works hard.

Usage Note:
In British English (unlike American English) it is not possible to change from one to he/his/her/ etc.
Note, however, that most speakers find the repetition of one awkward and try to avoid it: 'One cannot succeed without working hard.' 'Success calls for a lot of hard work.'
Avoiding sexism in your writing
In the past, when people referred to a member of a group containing both men and women (or boys and girls), they used the pronouns he/him/his :
A good doctor listens carefully to his patients.
Anyone who wants to join should give his name to the secretary.
Nowadays, many people feel that this usage is unfair to women. If you want to avoid the danger of seeming sexist, you can use one of the following alternatives.
Use They/Them/Their to refer back to an indefinite pronoun (anyone, somebody etc) :
Anyone who wants to join should give their name to the secretary.
Some people object to this usage in formal styles, insisting that they (plural) does not agree in number with anyone (singular). This usage is nevertheless very common.
Make all the forms plural:
Good doctors listen carefully to their patients.
Those who want to join should give their name to the secretary.
Design the sentence in such a way that a personal pronoun is not needed. For example, instead of saying ‘If anyone wants to go now, he may do so’, just say ‘Anyone who wants to go now may do so.’
Use he or she, his or her, etc :
A good doctor listens carefully to his or her patients.
This alternative is found in formal writing, and so is the use of he/she, his/her, s/he, etc.
However, they are generally felt to produce awkward and unnatural sentences, especially when they are repeated, as in:
If a doctor listens to his or her patients, he or she will be in a better position to help them.

See EVERYONE 1 (everyone)

[TahlilGaran] Dictionary of Common Errors

TahlilGaran Online Dictionary ver 14.0
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