They will still receive a salary if something is to happen to Ziad, but she is trying to make sure she saves as much as possible.
We, the people, especially us women, have to make sure our leaders know how we feel, what we think and what we care about.
If I go into a hotel room, I make sure that room is checked.
“We were breathing air into this thing to make sure it went up,” Slaby tells The Daily Beast.
We want to control it to make sure whoever is going to use it will have to pay something.
They glanced at each other to make sure they had heard aright.
As if to make sure that he heard him he struck him once more across the face.
She should make sure, however, that she is not used for running messages only.
I wanted to make sure that I am not wasting my time with you little folks.
He looked round once or twice to make sure it was still with him.
c.1300, "safe, secure," later "mentally certain" (mid-15c.), from Old French sur, seur "safe, secure," from Latin securus "free from care, untroubled, heedless, safe" (see secure (adj.)). Pronunciation development followed that of sugar. As an affirmative meaning "yes, certainly" it dates from 1803, from Middle English meanings "firmly established; having no doubt," and phrases like to be sure (1650s), sure enough (1540s), and for sure (1580s). The use as a qualifier meaning "assuredly" goes back to early 15c. Sure-footed is from 1630s; sure thing dates from 1836. In 16c.-17c., Suresby was an appellation for a person to be depended upon.
Yes; certainly: Sure, I'll support you (1842+)