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

The meaning of "Objection" in various phrases and sentences

Q: What does objection, your honor mean?
A: ohhh, i see! thanks! what would a judge be called in the uk though? ”judge”? :o
Q: What does The common objection to seniority pay is, “It’s rewarding dead wood!” My response is, “Why do you hire dead wood? Or why do you hoe love wood and kill it?” mean?
A: I don't understand the last line. It has at least one error and doesn't make sense.
Seniority pay. An employee who has been with the company a long time gets extra pay.
Dead wood. In this context, it means the employees receiving the pay don't do their jobs or at least very well.
The speaker is saying that it doesn't make sense to pay people more, to work less. They also are questioning the hiring practices that lead to the company having those employees.
Q: What does so,over the fierce objections of his mentor Hofmann,he left college to give birth to the modern chemical industry.
whats the meaning of over and objections? mean?
A: Because of Hoffman’s disagreements. To object is to disagree. Over in this sentence means ‘ because of’
Q: What does The first objection is that these cameras invade our privacy, in the sense that we are constantly being watched by the authorities and private security firms.

what does "in the sense" mean? mean?
A: it's another expression for example

Example sentences using "Objection"

Q: Please show me example sentences with objection.
A: Amy has a strong objection to getting up early.
Does anyone have any objections?
I have no objections with this decision.

Synonyms of "Objection" and their differences

Q: What is the difference between objections and purpose ?
A: I wonder if you are asking the difference between “objectives” and “purpose”?
Objectives are the end goal of something where Purpose is why you are doing something or what an object might be used for.
-“The objective of soccer is to get the ball into the net”
-“The purpose of listening to this lecture is so you can pass your test”
-“The purpose of a jacket is to keep you warm”
Q: What is the difference between objection and opposition ?
A: While this is technically true, these two words can be used in more natural settings and are often used in books. In more natural situations than a courtroom or political debate, they can be used almost interchangeably.
Q: What is the difference between I have no objections and I don't have any objections ?
A: There is no difference!

Other questions about "Objection"

Q: “I have no objection to the issuance of the supplementary card to the below mentioned person."

Does this sound right? What's the right preposition to use after the word "objection"? Is it followed by a gerund or to plus infinitive?
Please explain it to me in detail!!
A: @Ahamedmusaf I have no objection to issuing (noun, object of the preposition) the supplementary card.
Issuing is the gerund.
Q: When do you say I'll go on to the next item.'?

e.g. If there are no objections, I'll go on to the next item.

Can I use that expression while teaching something for class or something?
A: "If there are no objections, I'll go on to the next item."
This sounds like something in a business meeting.
If you say "move on" it sounds more natural than saying "go on".

For teaching you should say
"If there are no questions, I'll move on to the next topic."
Again, if you say "move on" it sounds more natural.

Normally you teach topics not items, so you should say topic here.
Q: "They raised their objections TO the company plan."
Is it possible to replace "to" with "at"? If not, please tell me why.
A: If you want to say "at" instead of "to," you need to change the word "company" to "company's," and here is why.

The sentence "They raised their objections to the company plan," is very clear. The subject is "they," and the object is the plan that this company has drawn up, which is very clearly understood. But if you change "to" to the word "at," we get "They raised their objections at the company plan." This sentence is not as clear. The subject is still "they," but the object is no longer clear. It could be a plan to form a new company, etc. So if you change the word "company" to "company's," the 's at the end of the word shows that the plan belongs to the company, and the object of the sentence is clear again. So, put it all together and you get this:

"They raised their objections at the company's plan." Great sentence. You can also take out the word "at" and use "against" while still using the 's at the end of "company."

Hope this helps you :)
Q: What does having an objection mean?
•I have no objection to you going on holiday with your friends.•
A: Objection = disapproval, opposition, or disagreement

Having an objection means you have a reason/opinion why something should not be done.

Having no objection means you are okay with whatever is happening.
Q: I am open to absorb any objections. Does this sound natural?
A: @desafinado: something like: "I'm open to suggestions." is far more common.

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