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One Word Substitution Unique & The Most Helpful. OWS Part 10

In the realm of language proficiency assessments, mastering one word substitution (OWS) is pivotal, especially when preparing for exams such as the SSC, including the prestigious SSC CGL. From the foundational stages, like Class 3, students begin encountering these exercises, where a single word stands in for more complex concepts. As learners progress, they compile a growing list of one word substitutions to enhance their command over English. Examples of these one word substitutes abound, with terms like ‘cynosure’ highlighting the focal point and ‘ephemeral’ encapsulating fleeting moments. These exercises are not only integral for exams but also for broader linguistic proficiency in everyday English one word substitution scenarios. Embracing these substitutes provides an easy yet effective way to navigate the intricacies of language, ensuring a solid foundation for success in language assessments.

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901 QUIETUDE the state of being still and quiet I could imagine her tramping through the rooms, perhaps paying sixpence for admission, ripping the quietude with her sharp, staccato laugh. I am enjoying a bit of quietude in my private toilet right now to strategize for the next undertaking.
902 REDUNDANCY the state of not being necessary Here’s a redundancy for you, a wording that seems to repeat itself: The reason Rex stayed home is because robbers tied him up. Speaking of redundancies, think twice before using expressions like advance reservations, final conclusion, foreign import, free gift, prerecorded, refer back, or safe haven.
903 RELIGIOSITY the state of being too religious I thought it necessary to update some of the words so that the religiosity and naivety of the time, which were genuine, would not seem too quaint to the modem ear. Speaking of the religiosity of racists, Maritain ob-serves: God is invoked . . . and He is invoked against the God of the spirit, of intelligence and love” excluding and hating this God.
904 SAVAGE the state of being uncivilized He put the letters in his pocket and stood up, and almost at once Lyra was there, wild-eyed, with Pantalaimon a snarling savage wildcat, too distraught to hide. Once again, hunger turned the men into savages.
905 SANCTITY the state of being holy It must be, if only to preserve the sanctity of your mind. “Hey, watch out,” Jones called, violating the sanctity of the rite.
906 SATIETY the state of being completely full of food He was as miserably isolated now as he had been when the service began”more isolated by reason of his unreplenished emptiness, his dead satiety. Hers was the calm ecstasy of achieved consummation, the peace, not of mere vacant satiety and nothingness, but of balanced life, of energies at rest and in equilibrium.
907 SECLUSION the state of having little contact with other people “Instead you chose to live in complete seclusion on Never-Ending Mountain.” Once he reached the seclusion of the freshly mown lawn, Ron rounded on Harry.
908 SEDATION the state of being under influence of drugs He drew solace and sedation from her nearness. The drug causes sedation, not sleep, so I am trapped in fuzzy, dully aching misery for what seems like always.
909 SIMILITUDE the state of being similar to something else But despite these efforts and their popularity, a similitude often prevails: D.J.’s spinning electronic music, talks, art-house movies and the indispensable cash bar. Thus chapters describe similitudes drawn from, for example, the animal kingdom, nature, human biology, occupations and mythology.
910 SOLITUDE the state of being alone in a pleasant way The terror and solitude of that empty world flood back to me and I pull away. I enjoyed my solitude, and besides I had a lot of work on my hands.
911 SOLVENCY the state of not being in debt The COs couldn’t figure it out, because these men could never support the women, and the goal of solvency animated officers’ entire lives. It had been kind to me in the days of my poverty and it did not resent my temporary solvency.
912 SOVEREIGNTY the state of being a country with full freedom to rule In the Soviet Union these include capitalism, God, and the surrender of national sovereignty; in the United States, socialism, atheism, and the surrender of national sovereignty. “I know this story probably seems very random, Edie. But believe me, it’s loosely related to EdithGraham. To everything that happened between her and your mother. And their tribal nation, their sovereignty. It’s all connected.”
913 STARDOM the state of being very famous as an actor I guess part of that stardom will come at Mike’s expense. “Fine” in New York may be stardom in Jankburg, but it’s still just fine.
914 STARVATION the state of being without food for long time The day they succumbed to starvation, he flew down the Schoharie gorge and up over the mountains of Delhi. In many cases, this doomed the refugees to starvation.
915 SURVIVAL the state of being alive despite difficulties After all, what creature in nature despised its own existence and felt shame for its means of survival? “Inconsistency and inequality are what have led us to such unrest and unhappiness. This collective effort ensures survival,” the man said.
916 SUSCEPTIBILITY the state of being affected by something To confirm the diagnosis, samples of each patient’s TB had to be regrown in cultures and tested for drug susceptibility. In the north, in fact, the areas with the poorest natural endowments and the greatest susceptibility to drought were the most populous and successful.
917 TRIVIALITY the state of being unimportant The centaur had a tendency to go completely hyper over trivialities. Helen Burns asked some slight question about her work of Miss Smith, was chidden for the triviality of the inquiry, returned to her place, and smiled at me as she again went by.
918 VALIDITY the state of being legally acceptable If the concept of God has any validity or any use, it can only be to make us larger, freer, and more loving. When the experimental method is successful in explaining what was previously inexplicable, it thus not only establishes particular scientific theories, it also confirms the validity of the general approach which underpins experimentation.
919 UTOPIA the state of highest perfection Not that the Garden was ever a utopia, hell no, but before I only worried about GDs and Crowns. According to Tanner, who’d leaned across his desk with his eyes ablaze and a determined finger pointed at me, Stan and the other fund-raisers/hostages, this watery utopia deserved our most committed efforts.
920 VEXATION the state of being very upset He joined them on their entering the town, and attended them to their aunt’s where his regret and vexation, and the concern of everybody, was well talked over. It pains me to provide you with this intelligence, for truth should sit with comfort, falsehood with vexation; and yet, in such a case, verity”though discomfortable ” is absolutely required.
921 ABSOLUTION a statement that somebody is forgiven for what they have done wrong I thought I’d feel guilty, like I betrayed her, but what I feel”particularly in light of Charlie’s sympathetic nodding”is more like absolution. Then he tells me kneel, gives me absolution, tells me say three Hail Marys, three Our Fathers, three Glory Bes.
922 ACCUSATION a statement showing that somebody is guilty of doing something wrong – I have always felt about this accusation that the black “leader” whom white men consider to be “responsible” is invariably the black “leader” who never gets any results. In spite of myself, I have to respond to such an accusation.
923 ACKNOWLEDGEMENT a statement at the beginning of a book by writer to expresses gratitude – The goblin bowed his great domed head in acknowledgement, then flexed his short legs. The second stage was accompanied by an acknowledgement that any young composer hoping to make a splash on the opera world would need to be daring and – if possible – a little shocking.
924 ADMISSION a statement in which somebody accepts that they have done something wrong or illegal Our admission ticket into these groups is not our thoughts or our feelings. Surely it was more than happy coincidence that the price of admission””fifty cents, straight up,” remembers one former bug boy”was precisely equal to the pay for galloping a horse.
925 AFFIDAVIT a statement that you swear is true, and that can be used in court as evidence Mother remembered one date, Dad another, and Grandma-down-the-hill, who went to town and swore an affidavit that I was her granddaughter, gave a third date. My aunt Debbie visited the courthouse and swore an affidavit that I was who I said I was.
926 AMENDMENT a statement of a change to the constitution The National Woman Suffrage Association had been working toward an amendment to the US Constitution. The president was again in France for a peace conference, but he took time out to cable a message to the new Congress encouraging support of the suffrage amendment, among other measures.
927 AMNESTY an official statement that allows guilty people to go free He wore civilian clothes, replaced the soldiers with unarmed policemen, enforced the amnesty laws, and helped a few families of Liberals who had been killed in the war. In fact, it was Republican president Ronald Reagan who granted amnesty to nearly three million undocumented immigrants in 1986.
928 APOLOGY a statement that somebody is sorry for something wrong The girl gathered her skirt and breathed out a word or two of apology, and, as she hurried past, Mariam would chance a sidelong glance and catch a blush. He had, of course, disposed of the apple and made his apology to the Recreation Director the next morning, before school.
929 ASSERTION a statement that you believe that something is true But he went on to say that the defense would deny a number of the state’s assertions, including the contention that Umkhonto we Sizwe was the military wing of the ANC. The quietly inoffensive assertion of a black child’s attempt to communicate with a white adult.
930 ASSURANCE a statement that something will certainly be true, when there is doubt about it It had not escaped his notice that, despite Fudge’s assurances at their first meeting, they were now seeing rather a lot of each other, nor that Fudge was becoming more flustered with each visit. Whites should demonstrate that their silence in the drug war cannot be bought by tacit assurances that their sons and daughters will not be rounded up en masse and locked away.
931 CALUMNY a false statement to damage somebody’s reputation Yes, the presidency was a thankless job, “a most unpleasant seat, full of thorns, briars, thistles, murmuring, fault-finding, calumny, obloquy.” “This man has a celebrity in a certain way,” Washington remarked concerning Bache, “for his calumnies are to be exceeded only by his impudence, and both stand unrivaled.”
932 CITATION an official statement that somebody has done something special Even if they overlooked private property and sheriffs writing citations, most of the highways feature narrow shoulders, in a landscape that gets so pitch-black at night, any car rushing past would likely kill them all. “Oh, Mr. Deckard”Inspector Bryant has been trying to get hold of you. I think he’s turning your name over to Chief Cutter for a citation. Because you retired those six””
933 COMMENDATION an official statement that publicly praises somebody Miss Bennet was therefore established as a sweet girl, and their brother felt authorised by such commendation to think of her as he chose. If that happened, the captain and the sergeant would have little choice but to take him off desk duty and put him back on patrol again”with a glowing commendation for his file.
934 COMMUNIQUÉ an official statement to newspapers For the last few hours the communiques have ceased coming down. Manolo is so worried, he has tapped out a communique that has come all the way down the line.
935 CONFIRMATION a statement that shows something is true or definite To the authors’ critics, the lack of confirmation had an obvious cause: the whole three- migrations theory was wrong. The angel emblazoned on the front is only a confirmation of what she already suspects.
936 DENIAL a statement that says something is false The hotel brought a breakfast to our room that, much to my delight, featured deli meat among many other denials of American breakfast constructions. This is called a delaying tactic, and is sometimes more strategic than denial all by itself.
937 DEPOSITION a formal statement that is taken from somebody and is used in court Even Nathaniel Blackwood quit stopping by except when hearings and depositions required his presence. Mom’s driving upstate tomorrow morning for a bunch of depositions and meetings.
938 DICTUM a statement that shows that something is always true or must befollowed Al Ulbrickson’s “no smoking, no drinking, no chewing, no cussing” dictum always rang like a bell in the backs of their minds. If Clausewitz’s dictum is so subtle, complex, and misunderstood, how is the reader being enlightened by being told it is false?
939 DISCLAIMER a statement that shows that somebody is not responsible for something As soon as we get off the bus, Sam starts giving me disclaimers and warnings. They are all strangely quiet, listening to Checo’s voice full of disclaimer, and when he falls silent, only to their own breathing as the hand of God draws closer.
940 ENDORSEMENT a public statement that shows your support of somebody or something “Shame he’s dead. An endorsement from him would have made me rich.” Bobby didn’t appear to much consider Bhagwan’s endorsement of such qualities as love, celebration, and humor.
941 INDICTMENT a written statement that shows that somebody is accused of a crime Nothing came of the investigation and no additional indictment was handed down. The judge rapped for order and asked, “Is the defendant ready to enter a plea to this indictment?”
942 MANIFESTO a written statement – released before election – that shows policies of apolitical party One of the older members reads the Abnegation manifesto, which is a short paragraph about forgetting the self and the dangers of self-involvement. Over the past several decades, educators, world leaders, and theorists have produced a slurry of manifestos, visions and statements on what education should look like in the 21st century.
943 PARADOX a statement that contains two impossible-looking opposite ideas Frank saw that the paradox vanished if crystals were not as regular as suspected, but contained dislocations resulting in the perpetual presence of cozy corners into which new molecules could fit. But if we examine the possible two-man races, a paradox appears.
944 PLATITUDE a statement that has been repeated too many times Pearl waited for a parental platitude to follow: Life isn’t fair, or Fair doesn’t always mean right. He waited for her anger to come in fusillades of outraged motherhood, smothering southern platitudes, and Catholic theology.
945 PREDICTION a statement that shows what will happen in future In truth, this wasn’t a very profound prediction, because Sulaiman was 80 years old. An hypothesis was the theoretical model which generated predictions of the future locations of the planets in the heavens.
946 PROCLAMATION an important official statement that is made to the public “Once a week by royal proclamation the word market is held here in the great square and people come from everywhere to buy the words they need or trade in the words they haven’t used.” He rubbed some of the water from the calabash on my forehead and recited more prayers, followed by the proclamation of my name.
947 PROPOSITION a statement that shows an opinion Blanca fought the destruction and decline with the ferocity of a lioness, but it was clear it was a losing proposition. Maybe Father was dropping the hint that it was time for the villagers to reconsider the whole proposition of Tata Ndu.
948 QUOTATION a statement that shows cost of particular piece of work I have followed Apollodorus, but I have added the fragment from Simonides, and short quotations from other poets, notably Hesiod and Pindar. The fact that she insisted on using her own lecture notes with added quotations from Chairman Mao instead of the mimeographed handouts made us respect her even more.
949 RETRACTION a statement that is made to deny your previous statement I slam my hand on the ramp’s retraction button”nothing. Then a retraction: Petersburg was not quite in Grant’s hands”only the outworks.
950 TESTIMONIAL a formal written statement about the quality of something Real estate advertisements were full of testimonials to its location and appreciating values. This cost them absolutely nothing, for Mr. Popper had written a testimonial saying: “Popper’s Performing Penguins thrive on Owens’ Oceanic Shrimp.”
951 TESTIMONY a formal statement given in court Wells’ testimony, perfected by pre-trial rehearsal, was as tidy as his appearance. I had a copy of the trial transcript and took Ralph through every sentence of his testimony against Walter.
952 AFFLUENT having a lot of money and high standards of living At the same time, housing subsidies for home owners”who tend to be far more affluent than renters”have remained at their usual munificent levels. Turning his back on the affluent trappings of Duke, Farmer began sensitizing himself to the centuries-old plight of the the poor.
953 ALLOCATION an amount of money that is given to somebody for a particular purpose Shift schedules, fund allocations, project juggling, out-and-out looting of other projects . . . he’d never pulled so many stunts in his life. However, World Bank members, who came from many countries to meet in Moscow, were divided about the allocation.
954 ANNUITY a fixed amount of money paid to somebody each year He prefers money as a concept and often uses terms such as annuity and fiduciary, words definitely not listed in the dictionary of mindless entertainment. The government owed the tribe annuity payments for the sale of its Kansas land but refused to distribute them until able-bodied men like Ne-kah-e-se-y took up farming.
955 ARREARS money that somebody owes that they have not paid at the right time The pews were decrepit, the bills were once so in arrears the electricity was nearly turned off, and the padre hadn’t installed air-conditioning, despite summer temperatures that reach 120 degrees. Mam comes back up to Italy and sits by the fire wondering where in God’s name she’ll get the money for a week’s rent never mind the arrears.
956 AVARICIOUS a person who is greedy for money It was roughly four times what even the most avaricious moneylender would charge. Finally, Colonel Meecham began his descent, every step a deliberate one, tortoise-slow, designed to augment the impatience of his giddily avaricious offspring.
957 BAILOUT an act of giving money to an organization etc. that has very serious financial problems It was like a rerun of the first Coach bailout when he came and picked me up from school and I said pretty much those exact words. Many cities are going to be looking for a bailout.
958 BANKRUPT without enough money to pay what you owe Within two years the farm was bankrupt and the honest Croak was bankrupt, and had hanged himself in his bedchamber, leaving instructions in his will that all his slaves should be manumitted forthwith. It was written when Augustus had taken over the bankrupt Roman world after the chaos that followed Caesar’s assassination.
959 BARTER to exchange goods or services for other goods or services without using money At the lake my father bartered with the Muslim businessmen, known as the Yao, who populate that part of the country. Fights broke out daily, haggling over prices, or bartering gone bad.
960 BEQUEST money, property, etc. that you ask to be given to a particular person after your death He died soon after making this bequest of his life’s work to the stunned younger man, who only weeks before had been a penniless refugee. In the embers of the last days of the Roman Empire we are able, out of centuries of silence, to hear the only living musical bequest of the Ancient World.
961 BOARDER a person who pays money to live in a room in somebody else’s house Making the most of the situation, she began to take in boarders. They had to drag him into the house, and all the neighbors and the boarders were out to see the commotion.
962 BONANZA a situation in which people can make a lot of money These new GMO seeds could be a bonanza for the seed companies. It was, in the words of one CIA agent, “a bonanza.”
963 BOUNTY money given as a reward Divide thirty-five dollars by, say, three weeks, minus Boseman’s share, and the lost bounty was a very small price to pay for silence and a restful mind. After parking the department’s speedy beefed-up hovercar on the roof of the San Francisco Hall of Justice on Lombard Street, bounty hunter Rick Deckard, briefcase in hand, descended to Harry Bryant’s office.
964 CASINO a public building where people play gambling games for money I walked around the harbor under the trees to the casino, and then up one of the cool streets to the Café Marinas. She led me along a dim corridor that opened onto one of the busy casino decks.
965 CHARITY an act of giving money, or other help to people who are in need Reverend Van Gogh and Anna felt strongly about bringing up their children with a sense of duty, charity, and morality. They did charity work for the Aheona Shelter, a group that specialized in feeding and caring for poor and at-risk children.
966 COFFER money that a government has available to spend But to the Inka the brimming coffers signified prestige and plenty; it was all part of the plan. As heavy as a small coffer of coins, it was entitled The Herball or General History of Plants.
967 COMPENSATION money that you are paid when you suffer damage of something that you own If the price of peace was the dissolution of the Union, many people felt that compensation lay in stopping human slaughter. “But,” said Baugi, “it was blood compensation for our parents’ deaths. Don’t I deserve the smallest measure of it, to show Bolverkr here that I am an honorable giant?”
968 CONCESSION reduction in an amount of money that has to be paid His one concession to the temperature was that we work indoors and not on the dock in the sun. That, and his hound’s-head helm, were his only concession to ornament.
969 CREDITOR a person, organization, etc. that somebody owes money to Agents working on Roan’s murder case later showed the creditor’s note to an analyst at the Treasury Department, who was known as the “Examiner of Questioned Documents.” It took six years, but she paid her creditors every cent she owed.
970 DEFLATION a reduction in the amount of money in a country’s economy “Sounds more like deflation,” Bit grumbled under his breath, patting his pockets. The deflation would get faster and faster, the universe would get hotter and hotter, and it would eventually end in a backward big bang: the big crunch.
971 DENOMINATION a unit of value of money Like many other evangelicals, some members attend churches that adhere to evangelical doctrine but that remain affiliated with mainline denominations. But over the last forty years, evangelicals have pulled steadily closer in income and education to mainline Protestants in the historically affluent establishment denominations.
972 DEFRAUD to get money in an illegal way from somebody by tricking them The state racing board, tired of the whole mess, realized that the race’s nonbetting status gave them an out because the public had not been defrauded. “Dan and I are charged with “conspiracy to defraud the United States.'” he told reporters.
973 DOLE money paid by government to unemployed people A man on the dole needs to keep up with things because all the other men on the dole are experts on what’s going on in the world. “No! I have provided it: all that you will get till noon. Food is now doled out by order.’
974 DONATION a sum of money that is given to an organization or a person in order to help them It had been around two months since Ruth’s first donation”which, as Laura had said, hadn’t gone at all well. We’ve been receiving so much mail from people all across the country, and we have no idea what to do with it all; the donations for our college fund are amazing and quite touching.
975 EMBEZZLEMENT misappropriation of money If that happened, then whoever took his place would certainly discover the embezzlement. He confessed to the assassination of eminent Party members, the distribution of seditious pamphlets, embezzlement of public funds, sale of military secrets, sabotage of every kind.
976 FRAUD act of deceiving somebody in order to make money I felt like such a fraud, using that word. “He’s no more capable of fraud than of flying,” she said flatly.
977 HERITAGE that is received from ancestors “Hello, HALEY. Welcome to your American heritage. Let’s begin your voyage!” How could a kid who’s just discovered his Jewish heritage be friends with someone who did what she did?
978 LEGACY gift left by will (a legal document related to inheritance) It was like all the good and true things he’d ever done didn’t matter, and he, who he was, the legacy he’d worked so hard for, was dissolving, frittering away with every lie they told. When Dylan and I arrive at the training gym, there’s a giant petition posted on the doors with the names of all the legacy parents who don’t want me participating in the finale.
979 MATERIALISTIC a person for whom money is the most important thing It seemed that I simply could not fit into a materialistic life. We don’t have all of the materialistic riches we once had, but now we have something much more valuable than we had before.
980 MERCENARY a person who fights for the sake of money Cain grunted and pressed Renault’s blade, forcing the mercenary to take a step back. The boy swung the iron rod again, striking the mercenary squarely in the ribs.
981 PAUPER a person who has no money And once in the new country, arriving in Seattle, she found she had married a pauper. Playing here, working in the Fishery, and with a wealthy patron on the horizon, I’d no longer be forced to live like a pauper.
982 SPENDTHRIFT a person who spends his money recklessly These visits to the zoo holding on to the hand of some conceited spendthrift suitor gave her a lifelong horror of enclosures, walls, cages, and isolation. The prestige of his outlandish voracity, of his immense capacity as a spendthrift, of his unprecedented hospitality went beyond the borders of the swamp and attracted the best-qualified gluttons from all along the coast.
983 SUBSIDY money paid by government to reduce the costs of services, etc. Overlooked in these reports was the fact that the program in question was a pilot project that offered far more generous child care and other subsidies than Minnesota’s actual welfare reform program. At the same time, housing subsidies for home owners”who tend to be far more affluent than renters”have remained at their usual munificent levels.
984 USURER a person who lends money at high rate “We shall not deal with those usurers, Mother.” Jews never belong enough anywhere to avoid vilification as parasites, vultures, usurers and traitors.
985 PARVENU a person who has suddenly gained new wealth Worse, they had begun to attract the wrong sort of people”parvenus from Boston and New York. Who, today, remembers that the Vanderbilts were once grubby parvenus?
986 ARMORER a person who repairs arms “Only wait until morning,” she said, “and you will not go unarmed to battle. I will bring you arms fashioned by the divine armorer, the god Hephaestus himself.” To get a helm over his head the armorer had to detach the visor.
987 ARCHITECT a person who designs buildings The Tribune said Root was “easily” Chicago’s “most distinguished architect, if indeed he had his superior in the whole country.” The architects met by themselves throughout the morning, with Hunt serving as chairman.
988 AUDITOR a person who makes an official examination of accounts Eventually Berkeley’s auditors would bring the fund fully into the formal regime established for all such trust funds, requiring that it be deposited in an interest-bearing bank account and designated as a university asset. We, his auditors, were enthralled”swept away in awe.
989 BOOKKEEPER a person who keeps record of the business account I met no rebuffs, only gentleness when they informed me they could not use my services as typist, bookkeeper, etc. Lee, a church pianist, mother of two, and bank bookkeeper, had gotten pregnant after an extramarital affair.
990 BUTCHER a person who kills animals and sells their flesh “You know full well, Stark. This girl of yours attacked my son. Her and her butcher’s boy. That animal of hers tried to tear his arm off.” He had left the empire after completing his prison sentence for another murder, the butchering of a rabbi’s son in Odessa.
991 CARTOGRAPHER a person who draws maps and charts From the chair Millard replied, “I’m sorry, but it says right here in plain calligraphy: The Land of Serendip. The peculiar cartographers who made this were not in the business of making things up!” When he lived with us, Papi sometimes helped me with homework, and when he saw how good I was with maps, he said I would grow up to be a cartographer.
992 CHAUFFER a person who drives a car for rich person I guess you could call him my wheelchair chauffeur. In the car, he insisted on driving me as if he were my chauffeur.
993 CURATOR a person who is in charge of a museum/pitch At first it had seemed like it was going to be a boring trip, because they spent the whole morning with the curator of the Asian Art Museum. The curator of the dinosaur wing had seen him wandering up the stairs to the second floor.
994 DRAMATIST a person who writes plays I spent all my time in the library, reading the Jacobean dramatists. There were musicians, dramatists, sculptors, dancers, and the practitioners of a hundred other smaller arts, even the lowest art of all: poetry.
995 EDITOR a person who is in charge of a newspaper Thema, who was editor of the newspaper the Bantu World, fiercely criticized the campaign in his paper, claiming that Communists had taken over the ANC and that Indians were exploiting the Africans. An editor could go to jail and his newspaper be shuttered for publishing so much as a snapshot of me or my colleagues.
996 GEOLOGIST a person who studies the formation of the earth Even for geologists it barely rates a footnote. Not just geologists, paleontologists, and ornithologists, but also farmers, breeders, and his hairdresser.
997 JOURNALIST a person who collects and writes news stories for newspaper The courtroom was filled with domestic and international journalists, and dozens of representatives of foreign governments. Her mother was a journalist, at least in name.
998 LEXICOGRAPHER a person who compiles dictionary A peek at the entries for these words in any dictionary will show that Macdonald was wrong about the inevitable degeneration of a language that is not policed by lexicographers. The rules of standard English are not legislated by a tribunal of lexicographers but emerge as an implicit consensus within a virtual community of writers, readers, and editors.
999 OPTICIAN a person who makes or sells spectacles At the far end of the street, there were signs for various posh businesses: an optician, a doctor, a kitchenware boutique, a maker of ladies’ fine opera gloves. “As the title suggests,” Mr. Dunwoody said, seeing that the book’d caught my attention, “it’s about the history of opticians. What are you about?”
1000 PLUMBER a person who fits and repairs pipes And she’s also killed a plumber named Ralph Elliot I can’t get a plumber until after the holidays

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1. What is One Word Substitution?

One Word Substitution involves using a single word to replace a longer phrase or expression, condensing complex ideas into concise terms for effective communication.

2. Where can I find resources like PDFs for One Word Substitution?

PDFs compiling extensive lists of One Word Substitutions from A to Z are available online, offering examples and meanings, aiding in language proficiency and vocabulary building.

3. Are there One Word Substitution exercises available in languages other than English?

Yes, One Word Substitution exercises are available in various languages, including Hindi and Gujarati, catering to learners from different linguistic backgrounds.

4. Could you provide some One Word Substitution examples?

Certainly! Here are a few examples:

  • Euphemism: A polite word used to replace a harsh one.
  • Altruistic: Showing selfless concern for others.
  • Omnipotent: Having unlimited power.
  • Quintessential: Representing the most perfect example.
  • Nostalgia: A sentimental longing for the past.

5. How can I find the meaning of One Word Substitutions in Gujarati?

Online platforms or dictionaries may provide translations or meanings of One Word Substitutions in Gujarati for reference.

6. Do you have a PDF with One Word Substitutions from A to Z?

There are PDF resources available that compile extensive lists of One Word Substitutions alphabetically, aiding in comprehensive vocabulary development and language proficiency.

7. Are there MCQs or questions related to One Word Substitutions?

Yes, Multiple Choice Questions (MCQs) focusing on One Word Substitutions are often part of language proficiency tests or educational assessments.

8. How can I practice One Word Substitution questions?

You can find practice questions online or in study materials designed specifically for language proficiency exams, aiding in better understanding and application of One Word Substitutions.

9. What’s the importance of understanding One Word Substitutions?

Mastery over One Word Substitutions enhances language proficiency, aiding in clearer and more concise communication while broadening vocabulary.

10. Where can I find the meaning of specific One Word Substitutions?

Online dictionaries, language learning platforms, or specific reference books often provide meanings and usage examples for various One Word Substitutions.


11. Can you provide some common One Word Substitution Examples?

Certainly! Here are a few examples:

  • Altruistic: Showing selfless concern for others.
  • Euphemism: A polite word used in place of a harsh one.
  • Omnipotent: Having unlimited power.
  • Nostalgia: Sentimental longing for the past.
  • Verbose: Using more words than necessary.

12. Where can I find One Word Substitution Examples with Answers?

Online resources, study guides, or practice test materials often offer One Word Substitution examples with accompanying answers for self-assessment and learning.

13. Is there a PDF available with One Word Substitution Examples?

Yes, PDFs containing lists of One Word Substitution Examples are accessible online, providing a comprehensive resource for expanding vocabulary and language proficiency.

14. Are there Easy One Word Substitution Examples for beginners?

Absolutely! Examples like ‘Homebody’ for a person who prefers staying at home or ‘Novice’ for a beginner are simple yet effective examples suitable for beginners.

15. Are there One Word Substitution Examples available in Hindi?

Yes, resources providing One Word Substitution Examples in Hindi are available to aid Hindi-speaking learners in enhancing their vocabulary and language skills.

16. Can you offer One Word Substitution Examples suitable for Class 7 students?

Certainly! Examples like ‘Abundant’ for plentiful or ‘Bizarre’ for strange can be helpful and engaging for Class 7 students, aiding in their language development.

17. Do you have a list of 50 One Word Substitution Examples?

Here are 10 examples:

  • Apathy: Lack of interest or concern.
  • Dexterity: Skill in performing tasks.
  • Dormant: Inactive or sleeping.
  • Enigma: Something mysterious or puzzling.
  • Facade: The front view of a building.
  • Gregarious: Fond of company or sociable.
  • Insolent: Rude or disrespectful.
  • Jubilant: Feeling or expressing great happiness.
  • Maverick: A non-conformist or independent-minded person.
  • Nefarious: Wicked or criminal in nature.

18. Is there a compilation of 100 One Word Substitution Examples available?

While providing 100 examples here might be exhaustive, numerous resources online compile extensive lists of One Word Substitution Examples to aid in learning and language proficiency.

19. Can you offer 20 One Word Substitution Examples?

Absolutely! Here are a few more examples:

  • Quintessential: Representing the most perfect example.
  • Ravenous: Extremely hungry or famished.
  • Surreptitious: Secretive or stealthy.
  • Ubiquitous: Present everywhere or widespread.
  • Voracious: Having a huge appetite.

20. Could you provide One Word Substitution Examples with meanings?

Certainly! Here are a few:

  • Epitome: A perfect example or embodiment.
  • Indolent: Lazy or idle.
  • Labyrinth: A complex maze or network of paths.
  • Myriad: Countless or a large number.
  • Panacea: A solution or remedy for all problems.

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