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Pronunciation of Objected: Learn how to pronounce Objected in English correctly

Learn how to say Objected correctly in English with this tutorial pronunciation video.

Oxford dictionary definition of the word object:

noun
Pronunciation: /ˈɒbdʒɪkt, -dʒɛkt/
1a material thing that can be seen and touched:
he was dragging a large object
small objects such as shells
Philosophy a thing external to the thinking mind or subject.
2a person or thing to which a specified action or feeling is directed:
disease became the object of investigation
he hated being the object of public attention
a goal or purpose:
the Institute was opened with the object of promoting scientific study
3 Grammar a noun or noun phrase governed by an active transitive verb or by a preposition:
in Gaelic the word order is verb, subject, object
4 Computing a data construct that provides a description of anything known to a computer (such as a processor or a piece of code) and defines its method of operation:
the interface treats most items, including cells, graphs, and buttons, as objects
verb
Pronunciation: /əbˈdʒɛkt/ [reporting verb]
say something to express one’s disapproval of or disagreement with something:
[no object]:
residents object to the volume of traffic
[with clause]:
the boy’s father objected that the police had arrested him unlawfully
[with direct speech]:
‘It doesn’t seem natural,’ she objected
[with object] archaic cite as a reason against something:
Bryant objects this very circumstance to the authenticity of the Iliad
Phrases

no object

not influencing or restricting choices or decisions:
a tycoon for whom money is no object
the object of the exercise

the main purpose of an activity:
the object of the exercise was to recover stolen property
object of virtu

see virtu.
Derivatives

objectless

Pronunciation: /ˈɒbdʒɪk(t)lɪs/ adjective
objector

Pronunciation: /əbˈdʒɛktə/ noun
Origin:

late Middle English: from medieval Latin objectum ‘thing presented to the mind’, neuter past participle (used as a noun) of Latin obicere, from ob- ‘in the way of’ + jacere ‘to throw’; the verb may also partly represent the Latin frequentative objectare

Grammar

In a statement the object: normally comes after the verb is governed by the verb refers to a person, place, thing, or idea that is different from the subject often refers to a person, place, thing, or idea that is acted on or affected by the subject can be a noun, a pronoun, a noun phrase, or a noun clause:See also indirect object.