TIME NOW
World current time now,
CALENDAR
Calendar monthly, yearly
login CONVERT LENGTH
login CONVERT TEMPERATURE
login DICTIONARIES, LISTS
login SCIENCE EDUCATION RELIGION
login WORK CALCULATOR
login CALCULATE LIFE

Synonyms dictionary, english words, meaning, definition


           Back - all synonyms

Synonyms word lists
 A 
 B 
 C 
 D 
 E 
 F 
 G 
 H 
 I 
 J 
 K 
 L 
 M 
 N 
 O 
 P 
 Q 
 R 
 S 
 T 
 U 
 V 
 W 
 X 
 Y 
 Z 

TOP 100 SYNONYMS
 adulterate
 
1008    
debase, corrupt, contaminate, vitiate, deteriorate, make impure, sophisticate, alloy, dash with, mix or mingle with
 dace
 
1006    
dar, dare, dart
 gage
 
1003    
pawn, pledge, security
 abate
 
1003    
lessen, diminish, decrease, reduce, lower, relax, slacken
 zoophyte
 
1003    
phytozoon
 zinc-blende
 
1003    
blende, sulphuret of zinc, false galena, mock-lead, black-jack
 absolve
 
1003    
acquit, clear, release, liberate, free, discharge, loose, deliver, exculpate, exonerate, excuse, forgive, pardon, shrive, set free justify
 abase
 
1003    
depress, detrude, lower, reduce, drop, sink, stoop, cast down, let down, throw down, let fall
 wail
 
1002    
lament, moan, bemoan, bewail, deplore, mourn over, grieve for
 tack
 
1002    
fasten, attach, append, affix, tag
 good
 
1002    
advantageous, beneficial, useful, profitable, serviceable
 gall
 
1002    
bile
 zygoma
 
1002    
cheek-bone
 zany
 
1002    
buffoon, clown, jester, droll, merry-andrew, harlequin, punch, punchinello, scaramouch, fool, jack-pudding, pickle-herring
 warbler
 
1002    
singer, songster
 successor
 
1002    
follower
 rammer
 
1002    
ramrod, gun-stick
 primate
 
1002    
archbishop, metropolitan
 justify
 
1002    
vindicate, warrant, defend, maintain, exculpate, excuse, exonerate, set right
 glossary
 
1002    
dictionary, list of glosses, dialectical vocabulary
 fruit
 
1002    
produce, production, harvest, crop
 alimentary
 
1002    
alimental, nourishing, nutritious, nutritive
 abreast
 
1002    
alongside, side by side, in one line, in alignment, aligned, bow to bow, stem to stem
 aboriginal
 
1002    
primitive, primeval, primordial, pristine, primary, prime, original, first, native, indigenous, autochthonal, autochthonous, of eld
 abandonment
 
1002    
abandoning, relinquishment, desertion, dereliction
 abalienation
 
1002    
alienation, transfer, demise, conveyance
 wrangle
 
1001    
quarrel, bicker, spar, spat, jangle, jar, squabble, tiff, have words, fall out, be at variance, have an altercation
 withdraw
 
1001    
remove, subduct, subduce, subtract, take away, draw out, draw back
 whine
 
1001    
cry, moan (in a childish way)
 weep
 
1001    
cry, sob, shed tears
 wed
 
1001    
marry, espouse
 weave
 
1001    
interlace, intwine, plant, plat, braid, mat
 wear
 
1001    
carry, bear, have on
 warp
 
1001    
twist or be twisted out of shape, spring, bend
 warning
 
1001    
caution
 vow
 
1001    
promise, pledge
 tame
 
1001    
domesticated, domestic, mild, gentle, docile, reclaimed
 tackle
 
1001    
pulley
 surge
 
1001    
wave, billow, breaker, roller, white horse
 sanguine
 
1001    
red, crimson
 salve
 
1001    
healing ointment, cerate
 sally
 
1001    
sortie
 safeguard
 
1001    
defence, protection, security
 return
 
1001    
go or come back, get back, turn back
 pretty
 
1001    
pleasing without being striking, moderately beautiful, bonny, beautiful, comely, fair
 obscure
 
1001    
dark, gloomy, rayless, darksome, unilluminated, unenlightened, dusky, sombre, sombrous, lurid, shadowy, murky, dim
 love
 
1001    
have affection for, regard with affection, delight in, be fond of
 lacquer
 
1001    
varnish
 exquisite
 
1001    
nice, exact, accurate, discriminating, delicate, refined
 eclipse
 
1001    
occultation, eclipsing
 dab
 
1001    
strike, slap, box
 complete
 
1001    
perfect, full, thorough, consummate, clean, without fault or blemish or flaw, out and out
 blame
 
1001    
censure, condemn, disapprove, reprehend, reproach, reflect upon, lay or cast blame upon, find fault with, cry out against, animadvert upon
 ballast
 
1001    
weight, ballasting, filling, packing
 zoril
 
1001    
mariput
 zone
 
1001    
belt, girdle, cincture, girth, baldric, band
 zincite
 
1001    
red zinc ore, red oxide of zinc
 zenith
 
1001    
summit, top, apex, pinnacle, acme, utmost height, highest point, culminating point
 zealot
 
1001    
fanatic, bigot
 xanthite
 
1001    
yellow vesuvian, yellow idocrase, yellow pyramidal garnet
 weak
 
1001    
feeble, languid, weekly
 warmth
 
1001    
glow, moderate heat
 wares
 
1001    
goods, commodities, merchandise, movables
 waders
 
1001    
grallae, grallatores
 visage
 
1001    
face, countenance, physiognomy
 ugh
 
1001    
faugh, foh
 tan
 
1001    
convert into leather, impregnate with tannin
 tactician
 
1001    
manaeuvrer, wire-puller, adroit manager
 tact
 
1001    
touch, feeling, taction, sense of feeling
 tackling
 
1001    
tackle, implements, equipment
 special
 
1001    
specific, specifical
 sky
 
1001    
firmament, heavens, canopy of heaven, celestial expanse
 skunk-bird
 
1001    
bobolink, rice-bird, skunk-blackbird
 scenery
 
1001    
landscape, prospect, view
 scan
 
1001    
recite metrically, divide into feet
 savior
 
1001    
rescuer, saver, deliverer, preserver, protector, defender, guardian
 sanative
 
1001    
healing, curative, curing, remedial, therapeutic
 sanableness
 
1001    
curableness, sanability
 sanable
 
1001    
curable, remediable, healable
 salvation
 
1001    
preservation, deliverance, rescue, escape from danger
 salutiferous
 
1001    
healthy, healthful, salutary, salubrious, wholesome
 salutation
 
1001    
greeting, salute, address
 salutary
 
1001    
healthy, healthful, salubrious, wholesome, salutiferous, helpful, safe
 salutariness
 
1001    
salubrity
 salubrious
 
1001    
healthy, healthful, salutary, wholesome, salutiferous
 salient
 
1001    
leaping, bounding, jumping
 salacious
 
1001    
lewd, lustful, carnal, lecherous, lascivious, wanton, libidinous, lickerish, concupiscent, lewd, loose, prurient, unchaste, incontinent
 salable
 
1001    
vendible, marketable, fit for sale
 sadly
 
1001    
sorrowfully, mournfully, miserably, grievously
 sacrist
 
1001    
sacristan, sexton
 sacerdotal
 
1001    
priestly
 sabaoth
 
1001    
hosts, armies
 receipt
 
1001    
reception
 quidnunc
 
1001    
newsmonger, gossiper
 quest
 
1001    
search
 punctilio
 
1001    
nicety, nice point, point, pique
 proud
 
1001    
conceited, over-weening, self-satisfied, vain, contented, self-conscious, egotistical, assuming
 pouch
 
1001    
bag, sack
 pauper
 
1001    
poor person
 palling
 
1001    
nauseating, loathsome, sickening


Guest:
Synonyms are words that are similar or have a related meaning to another word. 
They protect you to avoid repeating the same words over and over. 

Synonym is a word having the same or nearly the same meaning as another in the language


2013-08-05 05:24:18
Guest:
To begin with lets identify types and aims of those 3 dictionaries that are given as examples separately. Later on compare how the entries of those dictionaries differ from each other. 

First of them is Cambridge dictionary online, probably one of the best known online dictionaries out there. It has all the feature’s of a learner's dictionary. The language of the definitions are kept as simple as possible. Variations in spelling and pronunciation are avoided as much as possible too. To add more, no archaic words are usually included in these dictionaries, they mainly consist of the most frequently used words. To be more ac-curative it’s necessary to mention that it is monolingual dictionary, and explanatory too. Overall, having on mind that it is online dictionary, it combines various types of dictionaries itself. Let’s find out where this dictionary focuses on and what sort of information in delivers. As usual, in a first place it gives the definition of part of speech. The word we will analyse is library, which is noun. Just after this identification, the dictionary gives samples of British and american pronunciation, without showing the transcription, in a phonic way, so it allows to hear and understand different pronunciation in a more practical way than a regular transcription would do. As i stated earlier it is explanatory dictionary, it gives 2 definitions and 4 examples for the word library. So it mainly focuses on the aim, to give as clear as possible illustration what the actual meaning of the word is. It’s logically understandable that a noun cannot have antonyms, however, there are none of given synonyms either. 

The second dictionary that analyzes this particular word library, is called The Free dictionary Online. It is also monolingual dictionary. However, this dictionary gives information as a general dictionary. In these type of dictionaries the whole data in the dictionary represents a self contained and homogeneous system. The selection of entries is done from the works of the creative writers, or taken from literature of science sphere. The collected words may belong to heterogeneous speech groups of different periods. It‘s an american dictionary, so there is only one variant to hear the pronunciation of it. However, unlike the previous mentioned dictionary, it gives the word’s plural form, furthermore, it gives an entry of the word‘s origin, so it has etymology section. It gives 6 descriptions for our analyzing word. Despite all of that, it gives none of the information about synonyms

The third online dictionary i‘m going to review is called The Merriam Webster online dictionary. This particular dictionary definitely gives the most information about the word and its usage. The information provided is more detailed and relates to the history and the description of the item, so it‘s quite easy to identify this dictionary as an encyclopedic dictionary. It starts from the word‘s origin, however, the way it is spelled, shows a stroke, so it‘s clear for the foreigner English learners where the stroke takes a place in the pronunciation of this word. As well as Cambridge dictionary online, it allows to hear British and American versions of the word pronunciation, furthermore it gives a wider explanation between those two. As well as the The free dictionary online it pays attention to the word‘s plural. It also gives 4 definitions of the word, and also gives 2 specific points for foreigner learners and children. This dictionary pays a lot of attention to the pronunciation characteristic‘s and discusses the ways when a certain or the most common pronunciation of this word takes a place, the social groups among certain type of it, where they are being used and etc. Unlike the previous 2 dictionaries it gives 3 sentences containing this sample word, in order to make it clear with what kind of contexts this noun can be used practically. Finally it gives a full- scale entry about the noun‘s origin. The etymology section also reveals the first date library was mentioned publicly. Unlike the previous two dictionaries this one gives a synonym to the noun we are analyzing. To summarize, the whole entry of the noun ends giving the words with similar vowel- consonant sequence, similiar in a sense, that all of the given words rhyme with the analyzing noun.



2016-04-04 10:22:45
Teacher:
The noun ‘‘democracy“ is most frequent in academic. This noun occurs 135.67 times per million words. It is the least frequent in fiction, there are only 4.93 times per million words. This word was in fequent use from 1990 to 1994. The usage of this word was decreasing from 1995 to 2011 , it was dropping from 55.48 to 40.75 times per million words.

The noun ‘‘terror“ is most frequent in spoken. This noun occurs 51.24 times per million words. It is the least frequent in magazines, there are only 19.81 times per million words. This word was in fequent use from 2000 to 2004 and from 2005 to 2009. The usage of this word was decreasing from 2009 to 2011 , it was dropping from 40.07 to 29.60 times per million words.


2016-04-12 03:40:34
Guest:

Origins of slang. Slang as synonyms.  

Slang usually originates as the language of a subculture within a society. Occupational groups (like policemen, criminals, doctors or students) are prominent creators of jargon and slang. Other well-known examples include racial minorities (i.e., the Afro-Americans), teenagers, soldiers etc. Often, slang represents the attitudes and values of the members of a given group. It gives the group security of self-expression and a sense of superiority, since non-members are unable to understand what they are saying. Besides, slang can be used as a manifestation of a certain background: the speaker may deliberately choose to speak in slang in order to convey that kind of information. However, before a word or expression becomes slang, it must be widely adopted. If the subculture has enough contact with the mainstream culture, its slang may be shared by a wider population. The commonly used word cool, meaning ‘very nice, stylish’, first originated in the predominantly black Harlem district of New York City. Slang is generally not affixed to a geographic location, because it tends to spread lightly. It can move very fast and become commonplace quite suddenly, e.g., when a given word or expression is connected with a famous event. However, it gets out of date just as fast, or faster. With the introduction of new realities, new words come into action while older ones move out of general use.  

Development of slang synonyms.

  A slang expression may become accepted as standard speech, whether in its original denotation like bus (from omnibus), or in an altered meaning, often moderated to remove unacceptable, i.e., sexual connotations (like jazz). Some expressions, on the other hand, persist as slang for centuries, like beat it for ‘go away’, that has been used in England since the 16th century. The 20th century has prompted a burst of new slang, with its new technologies and the popularization of mass media and rapid travel. Television and novels have turned certain professional jargons into general slang, e.g., such criminal terms as grand for ‘thousand’ are now widely used. Changing social circumstances may induce changes in slang. Expressions related to drugs (like pot or marijuana) were virtually secret in the 1940s, but the ‘60s introduced them into the language of youth and they have been widely known since the ‘70s. Nowadays the drug-related lexicon has vastly increased, incorporating colloquial expressions for such drugs as MDMA (E, ecstasy, the love drug), amphetamine (amp, snap, blue boy) and others. Computer slang is also a very specific issue. With most of the contemporary youth lurking at the keyboard 24 hours a day, a whole new language has developed, and since computers and Internet are all about briefness, it is based on abbreviation. Such shortenings as BRB (‘be right back’), ILU (‘I love you’) and Y (‘why’) have replaced the normal words for good. Computer slang even has its own deviations, such as ‘leetspeak’, or 133t5p33k, which is based on numbers and deliberate mistypes graphically and on obscenity and rudeness purpose-wise. ‘Smiley-faces’, or emoticons, punctuation marks arranged to portray emotions (:-) ‘happy’, :-( – ‘sad’ etc.) can also be considered one of the exponents of contemporary technological slang.

Conclusion  

All of the above is but a brief introduction into the phenomenon of slang. A full study would require many years, for the subject is so complex. Any language is an undividable entity, of which slang is a significant part. Slang is as complicated and beautiful in its linguistic intricacy as any other element of the language and should be treated as such. It is not without reason that many papers and dictionaries have been dedicated to slang and I strongly feel that there should be more. Understanding slang is vital for understanding culture in its full. Every scientist should be encouraged to understand that. The language the people speak is informative of the cultural level they enjoy, and nowadays people speak in slang, which is, I daresay, rather convenient. In the end I’d like to state that I personally dig (‘enjoy’) slang big-time (‘greatly’) and suggest everyone should do the same.

2017-01-26 09:03:33
Guest:
There are a lot of ways of communication in the world. For example: face to face, phone, by computers. One way of communication is writing communication. Writing communication is very important for all educated people. Like all communications writing communication has a lot of rules, which are very important. Writing without mistakes is very important for all people. Writing without mistakes of course will be very important in my work in the future, too.
 
Much of a customer’s perception of an organization can be based on the writing and printed information that they read. For example, mail order companies, including many package holiday companies, rely entirely on printed advertisements, brochures and catalogues to create a positive impression of their standard of service.
 
A hotel customer may receive written communications in many forms, including a letter confirming the reservation, a brochure about the hotel, an information folder in their bedroom, notices about fire procedures and safety, a menu, a telephone message and, eventually, the bill. There are also written signs around and outside the building.
 
The way in which each piece of information is presented will affect the customer’s impression of the overall service given. This includes the content of the communication, the grammar and spelling, and how it is presented. For example, if the confirmation letter contains several spelling mistakes, or the menu is badly photocopied, the overall impression will be poor.
 
Writing communication of course has advantages and disadvantage. Some of advantages are: a record can be kept for the files; errors can be changed. You can write or you can read when you are in the right mood. You can take your time over planning and how you’ll express complicated or delicate details. It is a pity, but these are some disadvantages, too: writing takes longer, these is no feedback, or feedback is delayed. This type of communication is not personal. You can not smile, shaker hand and so on. 
 
All in all, writing communication is very important, so we should always remember the rules of writing without mistakes.


2018-02-15 01:40:23

 Use username: Guest, Anonymous, Programmer






QUOTES:
For the friendship of two, the patience of one is required.
Indian Proverb
Life is but a moment, death also is but another.
Dr. Robert Schuller
My mother said to me, "If you become a soldier, you'll be a general; if you become a monk, you'll end up as the Pope.
Instead, I became a painter and wound up as Picasso.