Questions about example sentences with, and the definition and usage of "Guarantee"

The meaning of "Guarantee" in various phrases and sentences

Q: What does Monkey-back guarantee mean?
A: The english phrase is "Money Back guarantee"

Stores will say this - if you are not happy with our product, we will return your money.

"Monkey back guarantee" might be a misspelling or play on words.
Q: What does guarantee mean?
A: "Guarantee" means something that you for sure know is going to happen or know something that is good/bad from past experience, example, "I guarantee you he's gonna ask her tomorrow." "I guarantee you that this is the best sandwich you will ever eat." I hope this helps :)
Q: What does guaranteed mean?
A: It is a promise to you (あなたに約束する). Guaranteed means someone promises you that what they give you or do for you is as they said it will be.

"The salesman guaranteed me that this computer will be fast"
Q: What does "guarantee" in 'Here in America, we're privileged to have what is probably the freest press in the world, as guaranteed by the First Amendment to the U.S. Constitution.' mean?
A: It means a promise that is certain. The US constitution applies above all and hence the press is free to write whatever it wishes (within the bounds of other laws of course).

Example sentences using "Guarantee"

Q: Please show me example sentences with guarantee.
A: Here's a few:

As a verb:

I can't guarantee you anything.

As a noun:

There's a life-long guarantee on the product.

As an adverb (I think):

It's a guaranteed success.
Q: Please show me example sentences with guarantee.
A: Guarantee (v) : I can not guarantee that our flights will be never delayed.

Guarantee (n): He gave me a guarantee that it would never happen again.
Q: Please show me example sentences with guarantee .
A: I guarantee you, this place sells the best food.
This product is money back guaranteed.
Q: Please show me example sentences with guaranteed .
A: I have a guaranteed position at my job when I come back from maternity leave.

She guaranteed me that it was a high quality diamond.

The movie is guaranteed to be a hit.

Synonyms of "Guarantee" and their differences

Q: What is the difference between guarantee and vouch ?
A: Hello ! 😊 'Vouch' and 'guarantee' are both similar in meaning, but have a slightly different use in my opinion.

Vouch - to be able from your knowledge or experience to say that something is true. To recommend something/someone based on knowledge/experience/relationship. Vouch is usually used in situations of trust, particularly if you're 'vouching' for a person. Vouch is softer than 'guarantee' in that if you vouch for someone or something, it is more taken as your opinion rather than fact. Vouch is also more commonly used when recommending people.

Example:

1) My friend is good natured and hard working. I'd totally vouch for him.
→ This means, you trust your friend enough and think they are a good person to recommend them to someone, for example, a job opportunity. 

Guarantee - To promise that something will happen or exist. A promise that something will be done or will happen. Guarantee feels stronger than vouch and is based on a person's abilities/a thing's abilities and the fact that they are capable. If you are 100% sure of something/someone, then you would use guarantee

Example:

1) My friend is good natured and hard working. I guarantee he'll do a great job.
→ This means you 100% know that your friend will do a great job. If your friend doesn't do a good job, the person you recommend your friend to is likely to be angry because you 'guaranteed' them. 

Other examples:

1) We stayed at a hotel on the beach in Sri Lanka. It's amazing, I totally guarantee you'll have a great stay there!

2) I can't guarantee that we will be back by 11pm. 

3) If she gets in trouble with the boss then I'll vouch for her. She is a good person, she just made a stupid mistake.

4) I can't vouch for the breakfast they serve. It's my first time eating here, too.

^^ I hope this is helpful! 😊
Q: What is the difference between guarantees and warranties ?
A: A warranty is “a promise or guarantee given.” A warranty is usually a written guarantee for a product, and it holds the maker of the product responsible to repair or replace a defective product or its parts. It is only used as a noun.

As a noun, guarantee is “an agreement assuming responsibility to perform, execute, or complete something and offering security for that agreement.” It is a promise or an assurance, especially one given in writing, that attests to the quality or durability of a product or service, or a pledge that something will be performed in a specified manner.

As a verb, it can assure someone that you have confidence in your product or service. For example: “I guarantee that you’ll love this product or you’ll get your money back!”
Q: What is the difference between guarantee and assure and promise ?
A: They are all pretty much the same. They can all be nouns and verbs.
Guarantee - noun: He gave me a lifetime guarantee; verb: He guaranteed me it would work for a lifetime.

Assure - noun: I need assurance it will work; verb: He assured me it would work.

Promise - noun: You have my promise that it will work; verb: He promised that it would work.
Q: What is the difference between guarantee and warranty ?
A: A guarantee is a formal promise that certain actions or conditions will be fulfilled.
Ex: "Our company offers a 10-year guarantee against rusting."
A warranty is a written guarantee to a purchaser promising to replace or repair an item if necessary within a specific period of time.
Ex: "The car comes with a 3 year warranty."
Q: What is the difference between guarantee and warranty ?
A: A guarantee is a promise, written or spoken, that something will be in a certain state or have a certain result.

A warranty is a type of guarantee which is always about something being sold, and is always in writing.

Translations of "Guarantee"

Q: How do you say this in English (US)? what does 'demonstrate a guarantee' mean?
it's in the last sentence.
A: Showed that cybernetics as a discipline can enforce a requirement [of obedience and servitude from the robots]
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? guarantee
A: Check the question to view the answer
Q: How do you say this in English (UK)? How do you say guarantee in english?
A: Check the question to view the answer
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? sovereign guarantee
A: Check the question to view the answer
Q: How do you say this in English (UK)? No guarantees of course!
A: you just did 😊
except you place a comma as shown below, to deliver your point:
No guarantees, of course!

Other questions about "Guarantee"

Q: There is no guarantee that the problem will not occur again if you continue the same way.

Can you understand this sentence?
A:

Perfectly understandable 👍
Q: I want guarantee for what you said. does this sound natural?
A: So close.

a guarantee
Q: - The only guarantee in life is that one day it ends.
- And that's why your job at Hallmark didn't work out.

Can anyone please help me with this?
I don't get the meaning of the second sentence.

A: Hallmark is a company in America that makes motivational cards and posters.
They are making a joke, that this person is being very negative and sad. So they would not last long working at Hallmark.
Q: there's no guarantee that the opinion of people who are on Facebook is a good representative of the opinion of the majority of people. does this sound natural?
A: "representation" would be a better choice than "representative." Both get the point across, but "representation" is correct.
Q: There is no guarantee that North Korea won’t sell its huge amount of chemical weapons to ISIS or other terrorist groups in case it feels insecure or urgently needs foreign currency. This would pose a serious treat to the international community. does this sound natural?
A: It's okay except for a few changes:
Instead of "amount", "supply" works better. Also, typically when talking about the country's actions, you would use "they" instead of "it" when referring to them. So, "in case they feel insecure or urgently need foreign currency".

Also a misspell of "threat".

Meanings and usages of similar words and phrases

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