late 15c., from Middle French aggravation, from Late Latin aggravationem (nominative aggravatio), noun of action from past participle stem of Latin aggravare "make heavier," figuratively "to embarrass further, increase in oppressiveness," from ad "to" (see ad-) + gravare "weigh down," from gravis "heavy" (see grave (adj.)). Oldest sense is "increasing in gravity or seriousness;" that of "irritation" is from 1610s.
1. I just couldn't take the aggravation.
2. She stirred in aggravation as she said this.
3. Can't stand the aggravation, all day I get aggravation. You know how it is. "
我整天都碰到令人发火的事, 你可想而知这是什么滋味. ”
4. Conflict by itself is not horrible, but its aggravation is.
5. With the aggravation of pollution, more fish vanish from the lake.