Skip to content

One Word Substitution Unique & The Most Helpful. OWS Part 11

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.

For More Than 3000 OWS Try our 100% Free app.

1001 SCULPTOR a person who makes sculpture In the afternoon a sculptor came, proposing to replace the head of the great bronze harpy in the Plaza of Purification with one cast in Dany’s image. Among the loveliest was the Temple of Thakra, at which a dozen master sculptors had labored for forty years, two of them going blind in the process.
1002 UNDERTAKER a person who manages funerals The undertaker’s men put them in the kitchen. There weren’t even sufficient remains for an inquest, though the rival undertaker found enough to claim the fee for a burial.
1003 UPHOLSTERER a person whose job is to cover a bed, chair, etc. with soft materials She stood there until they had filled her with mortician’s paste and sewn her up with a curved upholsterer’s needle. By this time, the rooms were vastly different from what I had found them, and I enjoyed the honour of occupying a few prominent pages in the books of a neighbouring upholsterer.
1004 AGGLOMERATE a collection of different things This view, that the agglomerate of earth and water was not a perfect sphere, was universally accepted in the later Middle Ages, and the new cosmography required its refutation. The temptation is to see it as two geniuses with a galaxy of stars agglomerating around them.
1005 ALBUM a collection of photographs or pieces of music The last three pages of the album were devoted to boys in Greek tunics, crowned with laurel, playing among false Hellenic ruins, with chubby bottoms and heavy eyelashes”repulsive. As I drew what I hoped looked like wing tips, I thought about the singer with the dark, dramatic eyes on the album cover at Spins & Needles.
1006 ANTHOLOGY a collection of poems, stories, etc. written by different people It’s always just a line or two that I found from some poem in the gigantic poetry anthology my sophomore English teacher taught from. Would we please pass forward our poetry anthologies?
1007 BOUQUET a collection of flowers “Garbage. Restaurant-dumpster quality. Day-old meat mingled with bruised bananas. Quite a heady bouquet.” They weren’t here cheering us on, holding bouquets of flowers in sweaty, nervous hands.
1008 ANTIQUARIAN a collection of valuable old objects Arthur was the heart’s king of a chivalry which had reached its flower perhaps two hundred years before our antiquarian author began to work. The doors lock and hinges are so big and antiquarian, they must be Louis XIV.
1009 ARRAY a large collection of things or people Meanwhile, he worked out a design for a large-scale calutron plant employing an array of vacuum tanks arranged in large ovals between the poles of huge electromagnets. I was standing alone in the center of a scorched battlefield, with several different armies arrayed against me.
1010 BUNTING a collection of colored flags and papers Snow buntings whirled around the house, an Arctic tern darted over the ocean, and the waves lapped the ice that was piled high on the shore. “Them frogs ought to be right here, right in the middle of the room with a piece of bunting on it and a sign that says, “Welcome Home, Doc.'”
1011 COLLAGE a collection of similar or different things I stand on my bed in my new room, taping images onto a brand-new heart collage on the wall, one by one, like a puzzle. He gestured to the vast collage of documents pinned to the walls around them.
1012 COMPENDIUM a collection of facts But Henry’s got an entirely different compendium of knowledge. Fernanda was scandalized that she did not understand the relationship of Catholicism with life but only its relationship with death, as if it were not a religion but a compendium of funeral conventions.
1013 CORPUS a collection of written or spoken texts Shultz filed his habeas corpus petition, and the Kansas Supreme Court commissioned one of its own retired justices, the Honorable Walter G. Thiele, to conduct a full-scale hearing. “Get a writ of habeas corpus for each orphan,” David went on, more thinking out loud than instructing Louis, who clearly already knew exactly what to do.
1014 DIGEST a collection of short reports As I digested what he was saying, I had a flashback to receiving his note on the ice-cream wrapper and started to feel panicky. “That depends. If a shark feeds on a nice seal, it may not eat again for weeks. It takes a long time for a shark to digest a large meal.”
1015 EXHIBITION a collection of things that are shown to people Normally, a simultaneous exhibition is given by one master who walks from board to board, competing against multiple players. It’s just an exhibition, not a real match.
1016 GADGETRY a collection of modern tools and devices But it was obvious, both by the size difference and by his cool gadgetry, that this kid was the leader of the pack. It was the old Ernie Lawrence, distracted by gadgetry and apparatus instead of burying his nose in scientific journals.
1017 HERBARIUM a collection of dried plants The scientists and librarians still collect their keys in the mornings, still study their ancient elephants’ teeth, their exotic jellyfish, their herbarium sheets. Trucks carry off skeletons and meteorites and octopi in jars and herbarium sheets and Egyptian gold and South African ivory and Permian fossils.
1018 MEMORABILIA collection of different items associated with important person, thing, event, etc. The museum had been a courthouse long ago and was now home to a vast and extraordinary collection of Mardi Gras artifacts and memorabilia. We were lighter by one riding lawn mower, and hauling two bags of Harley-Davidson sw”memorabilia.
1019 MENAGERIE a collection of wild things The man who had been carrying the two buckets to the menagerie came back with his buckets empty. “Jacob”it’s the menagerie,” he screams over his shoulder.
1020 SNAGGLE an untidy collection of things Rita sighed and snuggled next to the wall, fitting her body into its curve. Tally crawled back to where her friend lay and snuggled up next to her, trying to forget the damage that had been done to Shay’s mind.
1021 STATISTICS a collection of information shown in numbers He named thieves and quoted statistics, working hard to relate what he knew of the far past and the near past to the present. Barnsley, his wife, and a colleague, A. H. Thompson, then gathered statistics on every player in the Ontario Junior Hockey League.
1022 TISSUE a collection of cells She takes a tissue from her bag and wipes my cheeks. Neither did their homeroom teacher, who had walked in to find Carol holding a tissue to her nose and crying.
1023 TREASURE a collection of valuable things such as gold And now all of her curiosity centered around discovering the next treasure. Its true location was irrelevant to finding the treasure.
1024 ASSASSINATION killing of somebody for political reason Could recite the date and year of not only Abraham Lincoln’s assassination, but the name of the farm where they found John Wilkes Booth twenty-four hours later. The messenger announces the Emperor’s assassination; Elias is sentenced to death and chained.
1025 CULL killing of large number of animals of particular type I think of the first time I looked into those eyes, as a freezing six-year-old getting pummeled in the culling pen. There Call, his hands in heavy rubber gloves, would cull, using a culling hammer.
1026 ELECTROCUTE to kill someone by passing electric current It was just like her, with the very best of intentions, to have her child harnessed by a strait- jacket and electrocuted by shock treatments. The jury foreman was electrocuted in a freak accident.
1027 EXTERMINATE to kill all the members of a group Military campaigns and disease did have a devastating impact on Indigenous peoples, but efforts to exterminate them were not successful. The eerie phrase conveyed an escalation of the logic of eugenics: it was not enough to sterilize genetic defectives to cleanse the future state; it was necessary to exterminate them to cleanse the current state.
1028 GERMICIDE a medicine that kills germs He said he plans to use a germicide approved by the U.S. A small industry that sells ultraviolet lamps as a germicide has arisen, but experts warn of their potential dangers for humans.
1029 INSECTICIDE that which kill insects What makes an insecticide a systemic is the ability to permeate all the tissues of a plant or animal and make them toxic. As yet insufficient time has elapsed to reveal the full effect of the new chlorinated hydrocarbon insecticides and of the modern herbicides.
1030 LYNCH to kill somebody in the crowd by hanging They would speak together with Papa about the tragic lynchings of young black men and women, and other challenges afflicting the black community. Notwithstanding that, he would have been lynched by the populace had he not been clever enough to give them the slip.
1031 POGROM mass killing of people who belongs to a particular race or religion A popular Polish Catholic priest urged calm, calling the riots a “black pogrom” and hinting that the Irish were the culprits, trying to draw the Lithuanians into the battle. “Most shuls in the Pale are made of wood, too, because of restrictions on using stone. And if this happened in his childhood, it could have been during the pogroms.”
1032 SLAUGHTER to kill an animal for its meat “How can we talk of peace while the Lannisters spread like a pestilence over my father’s domains, stealing his crops and slaughtering his people? I say again, we ought to be marching on Harrenhal.” They fought through that town, took it, burned it; leaving their ships under guard at the mouth of the River Ar they went up the Vale wrecking and looting, slaughtering cattle and men.
1033 FRATRICIDE the act of killing of one’s own brother Lourdes buys a round box of sticky dates and considers the centuries of fratricide converging on this street comer in Brooklyn. In its original French, the opera is a luscious wallow in melancholy and opacity; its libretto, by Maurice Maeterlinck, verges on impenetrability in its portrayal of star-crossed love and fratricide.
1034 GENOCIDE intentional killing of racial group Viewed in this light, the frantic accusations of genocide by poor blacks in the early years of the War on Drugs seem less paranoid. The history of interactions among disparate peoples is what shaped the modern world through conquest, epidemics, and genocide.
1035 HOMICIDE the act of killing of a human being “I had been charged with DWI and vehicular homicide, but they dropped the vehicular homicide charge because of my age and good- driving record. But at least some at the bureau knew that there were many more homicides that had been systematically covered up, evading their efforts of detection.
1036 INFANTICIDE the act of killing of an infant Once again it was being put about that all the animals were dying of famine and disease, and that they were continually fighting among themselves and had resorted to cannibalism and infanticide. In practice, nomadic hunter-gatherers space their children about four years apart by means of lactational amenorrhea, sexual abstinence, infanticide, and abortion.
1037 MATRICIDE the act of killing of one’s own mother In 458 BC, a few decades after Pythagoras’s death, the playwright Aeschylus used this odd logic to provide one of history’s most extraordinary legal defenses of matricide. They would have liked to ask why he was going to forgive his nephews, or to protest that it was impossible to pardon matricides without damaging the Round Table.
1038 PARRICIDE the act of killing of one’s own close relatives But he wasn’t afraid to say it: my callousness inspired in him a horror nearly greater than that which he felt at the crime of parricide. There Oliverotto too was captured, a year after he committed his parricide, and together with Vittellozzo, who had been his teacher in his virtues and wickedness, he was strangled.
1039 PATRICIDE the act of killing of one’s own father Perhaps the most infamous incident of daughter-father patricide occurred in Rome in the last 16th century. While the show isn’t a patricide, it is an argument with the patriarch ” and with patriarchy and colonialism ” simmering with murderous rage.
1040 REGICIDE the act of killing of the king There are kings and queens sitting right next to regicides ““ those whose claim to fame is that they murdered members of the royal family. He’s soft around the edges, like some lazy fat cat who lucked into the throne by accident rather than regicide.
1041 SORORICIDE the act of killing of one’s own sister Elephant shrews used to be considered members of the Soricidae family, to which true shrews belong. Nothing seems to be known of the Pleistocene Soricidae of México.
1042 SUICIDE the act of killing of oneself And as was not uncommon when he was thus afflicted, he dwelt upon a possibility that had for him “tremendous fascination”: suicide. Whether Blanche died as a result of treatments designed to cure an illness that would eventually become known as schizophrenia or from suicide or another cause altogether was known only to her doctors and family.
1043 UXORICIDE the act of killing of one’s own wife A long orchestral climax builds slowly before Bluebeard grants the key to door No. 7, as Judith declares she now knows that the rumors of uxoricide are true. It’s not as if the idea of uxoricide was unknown in that world.
1044 CHUBBY slightly fat in an attractive way The kid was laughing and kicking his chubby white legs. I pass a poster with a chubby Hispanic man in blue robes holding his hand over his mouth: SHHHHHHHH!
1045 CADAVEROUS very pale, thin and ill Luba Luft glanced at him idly, then violently as she recognized him; her eyes faded and the color dimmed from her face, leaving it cadaverous, as if already starting to decay. Someone pointed out a cadaverous man near Hitler and told Louie that it was Joseph Goebbels, Hitler’s minister of propaganda.
1046 DWARF a very small person Jason came to his side and glared up at the dwarfs. So lifelike did he seem that it took the dwarf a long moment to realize he was made of painted marble, though his sword shimmered like true steel.
1047 EMACIATED very weak or thin because of an illness Rats, now grown huge and healthy, chewed on the emaciated bodies of some of the men chained there. For an emaciated ghoul, Akhlys could run pretty fast when she wanted to.
1048 GIANT an unusually large person People flood into the post office, carrying giant drums and flutes and tubas, blasting a somewhat off-key rendition of that Bruno Mars song “Marry You.” At last, Narcissa hurried up a street named Spinner’s End, over which the towering mill chimney seemed to hover like a giant admonitory finger.
1049 LANKY having long and thin arms and legs He was thinner and lankier than she remembered and looked as though he would break in two if he sat down abruptly. Tied to a metal pipe in the bayou, surrounded by marsh grasses and lanky palm trees, the boat was the Farmers’ new home.
1050 OBESE too heavy and fat in an unhealthy way So if you wonder why Americans are so obese, consider the fact that waitresses both express their humanity and earn their tips through the covert distribution of fats. Kendra saw the silver fairy with blue hair plant a kiss on an obese imp.
1051 SCRAWNY very thin and unattractive Stanton’s husband told her that men in the audience could tell “whether their lady friends have round and plump legs, or lean and scrawny ones.” Our corn, or maize, has been bred for ten thousand generations to be more tasty and nutritious than its scrawny ancestors; indeed, it is so changed that it cannot even reproduce without human intervention.
1052 SLENDER thin and attractive He stomped on the slender rectangular boxes, his tennis shoes making crunching sounds. He was still lovely, his skin so smooth and of a rich olive color, his hands long and slender like those of angels in illustrations, holding their choir books.
1053 STOCKY short, but having strong body He’s this short, stocky Japanese guy with shiny black hair and a big smile. He was a stocky youth of twenty years, earnest and homely, with a wide nose and a shock of thick brown hair.
1054 ABDICATE to step down from the position of being king By March 1917, Czar Nicholas II had been forced to abdicate the throne. “After he abdicated and became quite old, he returned to the palace with the Paper and a strange story.”
1055 ABET to assist or support somebody in doing something illegal “And the Commandant deserves to know what her slaves are doing. Not telling her is tantamount to aiding and abetting the enemy. I’m turning them in.” Oh yes, there were plenty to aid and abet him; even he could not have held a horse race without someone to race against.
1056 ABOLISH to do away with something completely The Constitution of the United States, only recently ratified, specifically prohibited the Congress from passing any law that abolished or restricted the slave trade until 1808. Though this might have sometimes blurred the distinction, it did not abolish it.
1057 ABROGATE to officially end a rule There was no position in reference to matter or objects; not the recognition of surfaces; the senses themselves collapsed and abrogated their wonted distinctions; and the body was left aware but bereft. She reestablished Sunday mass, suspended the use of red armbands, and abrogated the harebrained decrees.
1058 ABSTINENCE restraint from eating or drinking because of ethical reasons In practice, nomadic hunter-gatherers space their children about four years apart by means of lactational amenorrhea, sexual abstinence, infanticide, and abortion. Fifteen minutes later, noticing that the supply of hot dogs in the little well was visibly diminishing, he decided in favor of abstinence for the moment.
1059 ACCLIMATIZE to accustom oneself in new climate Even though we clients wouldn’t be asked to share in the load hauling, we would need to make repeated forays above Base Camp before the summit push in order to acclimatize. I very quickly had to acclimatize myself to a world radically different from the one I had left.
1060 ACQUAINT make oneself familiar with a person or a thing I believe it was during this period my mother became acquainted with alcohol. “I am forgetting that I am not acquainted with her. I have never seen either Mr. or Mrs. Elton. I have no business to put myself forward.”
1061 ACROBAT an entertainer who performs difficult physical actions Inej was lithe, all muscle and fine bones, built like an acrobat. He glances back in the direction of the acrobat tent, he can see the top of it from the courtyard, rising taller than the surrounding tents.
1062 ADHESIVE a substance that can stick or cause sticking Phoebe marked the spots with pieces of adhesive tape and collected the hairs in an envelope. While I worked, I could feel a virtual tug-of-war going on between my hands and the cells’ powerful adhesive ability.
1063 ADMINISTER to manage the affairs of an organization He had never administered anesthesia or performed a surgical operation. He then decided to speed up the process by increasing the dosage to ten and fifteen and administering it three times in a single day, until it resulted in five large evacuations.
1064 ADULTERATION to falsify a thing by admixture or baser ingredients It is my girlfriends here in Joburg that have taught me how to give parties, keep a close eye on the help, and just overall make the graceful transition to wifehood and adulteration. Ms. Reynolds, a noodle purist, insists on serving the dish simply, without meat or herbs or any such adulteration in the sauce, just some generous grinds of black pepper.
1065 ALIENATE to turn friends into enemies We knew that this would alienate both them and the other parties on the island. What’s good is that the professors didn’t try to alienate me from the rest of the Freedom Writers.
1066 ALLEVIATE to make something less severe After his return, he became head of the anthropology department at Cornell University, from which position he led its celebrated efforts to alleviate poverty in the Andes. It was grueling work up there, and wages were pitiful, but when the call came through camp for workers to alleviate the wartime labor shortage, it sounded better than their life at Manzanar.
1067 AMBIGUOUS statements that can be interpreted in several ways It set the precedents, established in palpable fact what the Constitution had only outlined in purposely ambiguous theory, thereby opening up and closing off options for all the history that followed. The ambiguous usages of Noah Biggs and Alexander Ross, discussed earlier, also follow the publication of Hobbes’s Humane Nature.
1068 ANALOGY a comparison that shows similarities between two things Once again, we might return to our analogy to an English sentence. Back in the rubber-sheet analogy, a singularity is a point of infinite curvature; it is a hole in the fabric of space and time.
1069 ANOMALY that is different from normal Our solitary Sun is something of an anomaly. How they managed to reduce sentences in the Pittman case, which was outside their jurisdiction in another county, was another anomaly.
1070 ANONYMOUS a letter, story etc. whose author is unknown This family, on a Saturday morning in October, began, one by one, to stir out of their dreams of affluence and vengeance into the anonymous misery of their storefront. In December anonymous letter writers to The Federal Gazette condemned the committee members for seizing power so arrogantly.
1071 ANSWERABLE liable to be called to account for his action He was answerable for the Luftwaffe’s freedom of the skies, for every Stuka attack, every dead friend. If it were a crime, as some assert but which I deny,” Jackson explained, “the British nation is answerable for it, and not the present inhabitants, who now hold that species of property in question.”
1072 ANTEDATE to date before the true time The system is evidently an ancient one, long antedating the immunologic sensing of familiar or foreign forms of life by the antibodies on which we now depend so heavily for our separateness. Yet war antedates the state, diplomacy and strategy by many millennia.
1073 ANTEROOM a room leading into a larger room At the bottom of the stairs, in an anteroom, he found Levant slowly paging through the Saturday Evening Post beside a kerosene floor heater. Blinking away the brightness of the street outside my eyes picked him out obscurely in the anteroom, talking to another man.
1074 APPEASE to calm down somebody by accepting their demands “I’m done bending over backwards to appease white people.” Most of them, especially those who came to the principality as new men, when they recognized the difficulty resulting from the two opposing humours, turned to appeasing the soldiers, caring little about injuring the people.
1075 APPLAUD to clap in order to praise somebody I clap, too, until I realize I’m the on-camera talent and maybe it’s obnoxious that I’m applauding for myself, but no one’s paying attention. When it was over, Tucker and Harry applauded and congratulated Chester.
1076 ARBITRATE to officially settle a dispute between two parties Beloved had sat down with her and Redemption during their first big fight, when they were thirteen, to arbitrate. He took charge, stripping away the right to strike and appointing Judge Samuel Alschuler as federal administrator to arbitrate all disputes between the packers and the union.
1077 ARMISTICE the cessation of warfare before a treaty is signed In accordance with his arrangements there was no music, no fireworks, no pealing bells, no shouts of victory, or any other manifestation that might alter the mournful character of the armistice. In June 1940, France, having suffered devastating losses in battle, signed an armistice that allowed the German army to occupy much of Northern and Western France.
1078 ASSERTIVE expressing your opinions strongly and confidently There were about a dozen watches in the window, a dozen different hours and each with the same assertive and contradictory assurance that mine had, without any hands at all. She had faith that this assertive but peaceful protest would help women win the federal suffrage amendment in the shortest time possible.
1079 ATMOSPHERE the whole mass of air surrounding the earth Matter blown outward from the Sun’s atmosphere, the solar wind, carries fragments of dust and ice back behind the comet, making an incipient tail. All around me the happy atmosphere resumed its natural state.
1080 AUSPICIOUS showing signs that something will be successful “It is an auspicious color,” Tsukiko comments, but she refuses to elaborate on her meaning. “The astrologer brought out his charts, and after much study he named January second as the most auspicious day.”
1081 AUTOGRAPH getting signature of some important person in his handwriting The restaurant’s one windowless wall was covered with autographed photographs of Brewers, Packers, and Bucks. I swallow, wondering if it’d be silly to ask for their autographs.
1082 AUTOPSY medical examination of a dead body We were told at first that the hospital wouldn’t be able to determine the cause of death until Monday, when they would perform the autopsy. Two doctors, the brothers James and David Shoun, who cared for Mollie’s family, had been summoned to perform an autopsy.
1083 AXIOM a principle that is believed to be true I always remember the regent’s axiom: a leader, he said, is like a shepherd. Even the 2,500-year-old Greek idea of an axiomatic geometry”a few self-evident axioms being assumed, and from them the theorems being derived by logic alone”is not being effectively taught in secondary school.
1084 BABYSIT to take care of the babies for a short time The babysitter introduced me and explained about my parents and their million-hour-a-week jobs. Think of the surprise birthday parties, the daycare, and the reference checks on babysitters.
1085 BALKANIZE to divide a large place into smaller parts in order to separate people with different ideologies The United States of America has been Balkanized, has been divided into twenty petty nations so that it will never again be a threat to world peace. But, oddly, it did make me nostalgic for an earlier, more Balkanized era of communication.
1086 BANDOLIER a belt that carries bullets Below, in the earth, the relics of our presence were no doubt still there, the canteens and bandoliers and mess kits. “It’s an absolute disgrace”that bandolier of mine.”
1087 BARRICADE barrier across a road She finished the rope ladder and barricaded the base of the lucky-bean trees. When tank battalions approached the Congress, democracy protesters threw up barricades.
1088 BEATIFY to declare that a particular dead person is very holy “She was eight. Suffered beautifully. Will never be beatified.” Rossetti’s work is pervaded by Dantean”“Petrarchan themes of earthly love beatified.
1089 BELLIGERENT a nation engaged in war The rogue commander was getting more and more belligerent, the United States more and more concerned. How could she possibly make it with that belligerent girl along?
1090 BICKER to argue about unimportant things An awkwardness had sprung up after those few months, where before there would have been playful laughter and in-depth conversation and harmless bickering between us. The noise level subsided, as if people were distracted with preparations and didn’t want to waste time with the usual bickering.
1091 BIGGIE extremely important or powerful person, event, etc. And while the crowd clapped, called out, and boogied on that last song, Clayton found an opening to plead his case. It was buried under two sno-tubes, two boogie boards, and the garden hose.
1092 BLOSSOM to produce buds or flowers He shook the pollen from them gently and sprinkled it over the water; he laid the blossoms beside the pool and waited. The trees were heavy with bright blossoms and as the wind blew through the branches, golden flowers showered down like rain.
1093 BOB a movement in which you head goes up and down repeatedly You can sit down in her chair and swear that you came for bangs, but leave with a bob. I watch him walk by the front window, his head bobbing like his foot hurts.
1094 BOURGEOIS a member of the middle class “In other words, you want to become totally bourgeois. You people have all been brainwashed. I imagine that you’d like to become a success or something equally vile.” With the start of the Cultural Revolution all the stamp shops were closed down, because stamp collecting was considered bourgeois.
1095 BRIGAND member of a band of robbers Tyrion danced back in while the brigand’s leg was still pinned beneath his fallen mount, and buried the axe in the man’s neck, just above the shoulder blades. He surveyed his ragged band of brigands: near three hundred Stone Crows, Moon Brothers, Black Ears, and Burned Men, and those just the seed of the army he hoped to grow.
1096 BRITTLE that can be easily broken It was so old and brittle from the heat that it burst wide open, sending a wave of papers onto the floor. There was something brittle about her, and he feared she would snap apart at the slightest touch; she had thrown herself so fiercely into this, the erasing of memory, that it would destroy her.
1097 BULLION gold or silver before using for making ornaments Extra credit was the bullion he used to bribe the indolent scholar. “Let’s move out. Your mission is to locate and recover the bullion. Watch for booby traps. I didn’t trust Fowl when he was alive, and I definitely don’t trust him now that he’s dead.”
1098 CACOPHONY mixture of different types of unpleasant sounds “Come to the front, children,” Pastor Patton called out above the cacophony. The cacophony of voices faded to a dull hum as she began to read what she’d written.
1099 CADUCITY the infirmity of old age Musical intelligence is the capacity to discern pitch, rhythm, timbre, and tone. He looked so happy and I wondered about that, his capacity for happiness.
1100 CARVE to cut stone, wood, etc. in order to give them particular shape “Yeah. I’ll leave it on the bureau. I’m leaving that carving, too.” She shoves a gag in my mouth, and then the knife is burning, searing, carving a path through my skin.

For More Than 3000 OWS Try our 100% Free app.

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.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *