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You can be sure that Barack Obama will make the most of it over his years in the White House.
“She is quirky, sure,” Curt Knox once admitted over a Coca-Cola at a café in Perugia.
She sure knows how to separate the metaphorical men from the boys.
sure, sure, you say, but with Romney there really is a link between private conduct and public policy.
Now she felt so sure of it that it was beyond contempt of question.
She can't be after us, for I am sure no one of the enemy knows our mission.
Nobody was sure of him, and this cause augmented the difficulties of his position.
It was a slight hope, to be sure, but the only one that presented itself.
sure, there's no one can ride him barrin' the man I was talkin' of.'
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+)