Learn English Grammar From A–Z
1pertinenteto be pertinent to sth — guardar relación con algo
- The accused's attention will no doubt be drawn to any relevant and pertinent questions asked at interview.
- There is one more thing I want to say, about a matter that is pertinent to that.
- That, I'll concede, makes it at least slightly pertinent to the subject matter.
- Yet it's the kind of question that really is pertinent in all the circumstances.
- It also raises a number of critical questions that are pertinent to five key areas of business.
- The second issue may be particularly pertinent to sensitive topics but has a wider applicability.
- There are also some implications pertinent to both researchers and professionals.
- A useful and more pertinent account of the pictures themselves is handed out on admission to the exhibition.
- For those who yearn for a more gentler age, it is a perfect destination; a pertinent reminder of how life used to be.
- It is pertinent that all parties involved in the peace process remain engaged.
- Yes, victory here would be a pertinent win for the British golden girl.
- In fact, it is a challenge more pertinent to Britain than anywhere else.
- I don't know if it was a publicity thing, but he does raise some pertinent issues.
- That leads me to another point in the fight against crime that is very pertinent to the discussion.
- We have tried to study all the pertinent factors that have a direct or indirect bearing on such costs.
- At the time, it was a triumphant, pertinent, poetic and amusing choice to all of them.
- They should be giving him much more pertinent advice as to what he should and shouldn't say.
- The study, so pertinent in its timing, demonstrates that asylum seekers are also victims.
- I happen to think his remarks highly pertinent, which is why I have reproduced them here.
- There are many pertinent quotes in the article, but you really need to read it in its entirety.