Similar Questions

  • Answer: A semi-skilled technician does not have as much skill as a Technician. A highly skilled Technician has more skill than a Technician and a lot more skill than a Semi-Skilled Technician. A non-skilled Technician has no skills and probably should not be a technician unless he increases his skill level to be at least a semi-skilled technician.
  • Answer: Huge, giant
  • Answer: it is a latin word meaning for this.
  • Answer: Some other meanings for the word "then" are:

    As an adverb: next, after that, after, afterwards.

    As an adjective: former
  • Answer: LoVe!<333:)The word "set" has more than a hundred meanings. Look it up in the dictionary and find out yourself!You can say set as in like, "Set the alarm clock!" or "Set the table" anything like that has to set or do something phisically, is just 1 meaning.
  • Answer: "Your" is an adjective of or relating to yourself or yourselves especially as possessor or possessors.
  • Answer: To have faith that something is going to happen, or something is real. To believe means that you know that something is going to occur. To believe is to put all of your trust into something.
  • Answer: human with penis
  • Answer: exiguous, few and far between, imperceptible, inconsequential, inconsiderable, infrequent, insufficient, lean, less, meager, middling, minor, minority, minute, negligible, not many, not too many, occasional, paltry, petty, piddling, rare, scant, scanty, scarce, scarcely any, scattered, scattering, seldom, semioccasional, short, skimpy, slender, slight, slim, some, sparse, sporadic, stingy, straggling, thin, trifling, uncommon, unfrequent, widely spaced
  • Answer: Sol was the name of the mythical ancient Roman sun god.
  • Answer: alike, identical, similar
  • Answer: 1. coiled or twisted
    2. (of an argument or sentence) complex and difficult to understand
    3.highly complex or intricate and occasionally devious
  • Answer: "Litho" means "rock" or "stone." An example is lithography, "writing on stone."
  • Answer: While the words "must" and "obligated" are similar in meaning, that are not exactly the same. Both words can be used to suggest that an outcome is compelled. Such as, "The President must lead the people" and "The President is obligated to lead the people". But, as this example demonstrates, there is a subtle difference in what these two words imply. The word "must" suggests strongly that there are no other options. An outcome that "must" occur is mandated by the scenario. However, an outcome that is "obligated" is compelled, but may not occur. While the President is "obligated" to lead the people, he or she may choose not to do so. The obligation may exist as a result of external duty or expectation, but this does not necessarily dictate the outcome. So, a proper use of "must" would include the statement, "We must swim to the other side of the river to survive!" (Implying this is the only course of action.) Whereas, a proper use of "obligated" would include, "While I am obligated to inform the authorities, I have not yet contacted them." (This acknowledges the external duty to take action, while not necessarily indicating that there is only one course of action to take, or that any action will be taken.)

Can you predict the meaning of a word if you know the meaning of the prefix?

  • You must know the meaning of a stem to predict a whole word; anyaffixes modify that stem but are not substantive on their own.

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