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One Word Substitution Unique & The Most Helpful. OWS Part 12

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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1101 CEDE to unwillingly give up your rights, etc. If I had not ceded control of the wheel, and if he had not assumed control of the vessel so deftly, I’m sure I’d be dead. It promised to restore her lost provinces and ceded territories.
1102 CENTRIPETAL anything tending to move away from centre No mere luxury, the centripetal gravity of Hermes kept them fit. Traveling feet-first along the ladder, he soon had to grip it in earnest as the centripetal force of the rotating ship took hold.
1103 CHASM an extremely deep crack or opening in the ground Throwing them into the chasm won’t get rid of them forever, but it might make me feel better. This divorce’s like in a disaster film when a crack zigzags along the street and a chasm opens up under someone’s feet.
1104 CIRCUMLOCUTION a roundabout way of saying something The convoluted syntax, multiple negatives, indefinite antecedents, and masterful circumlocutions of this statement defy comprehension. He shuddered at his own craven circumlocution, using so meaningless a word to obscure so hideous a truth.
1105 COINCIDE to happen at the same time in a surprising way “Well, your fall coincided most favorably with the currents.” Their engagement, which coincided with the Second World War, had been a chaste affair.
1106 COMMODITY an article that can be bought or sold Some of the other teams on the mountain that year, failing to understand that Everest was no longer merely a mountain but a commodity as well, were incensed. “And you remember they don’t think of us as humans, just commodities.”
1107 COMPLEXION the natural color or appearance of skin or face “Okay,” said Harry, walking up to Ron to get a better look at the glazed eyes and the pallid complexion, “okay…Say that again with a straight face.” He holds him there, and this close he can see the faint gray tinge to Henry’s complexion, the way his eyes aren’t connecting.
1108 COMPULSORY something which must be done The rule here is that one must be escorted up to the reading room in a lift, whose cramped space makes small talk compulsory as far as I’m concerned. Earlier, my compulsory vault had gone well enough, but I’d taken a small step on the landing, and I wanted my second vault to be flawless.
1109 CONGEAL to become thick and solid Harry noticed that the contents proved difficult to empty into the Pensieve, as though they had congealed slightly; did memories go bad? My thoughts spun and congealed, and I couldn’t seem to focus on any one thing as I put Yuki back down and started walking again.
1110 CONGENITAL belonging or pertaining to an individual from birth This would suggest that a parent who does so is either unenlightened or”more interestingly”congenitally honest. My congenital distraction sometimes fascinated him and sometimes amused him, but mostly it just drove him crazy.
1111 CONSCRIPTION compulsory enlistment for military service To get away from wars and censorship and statism and conscription and government control of this and that, of art and science! I think he was well inclined toward stubbornness, and contemptuous of failure, long before his conscription into the war and the strange circumstances that discharged him from it.
1112 CORRODE to be destroyed by chemical action Shells, gas clouds, and flotillas of tanks”shattering, corroding, death. To some small degree he did succeed in further corroding Ayemenem’s view of working wives.
1113 CUSTODIAN care taker of a public building Since 1934 its single eagle nest has been under observation by Professor Herbert H. Beck, an ornithologist of Lancaster and custodian of the sanctuary. Brother Apunda, the temple’s head custodian, was a stern old man who always smelled of spoiled legumes.
1114 CREDULOUS too ready to believe whatever is told The key value that took the place of credulous piety was politeness, which was the great preoccupation of writers in the late seventeenth and early eighteenth centuries. What is the meaning of “credulous” in the passage,
1115 CRIPPLE to make somebody physically disabled These would have been some of the measures taken to protect me from sezisman, or total, crippling shock. I enjoyed a kind of grudging respect for a few weeks after that, but the name-callings of cripple and Toe Nose eventually found their way back to the playground.
1116 CYGNET a young swan The signers wanted the editors to restore some words about nature that had been removed ” words like acorn, cygnet, heron, ivy and nectar. The Swan Upping is conducted each year to tally swans, and in particular their cygnet offspring, claimed by the British monarch.
1117 DAZZLE to get confused because of bright light Through the open windows, Joseph could see the trees outside bursting with dazzling green leaves. The buildings were old and covered with vines and the roads gracefully winding, lined with hedges and wild roses that dazzled the eyes in the summer sun.
1118 DEADLINE a point of time by which something is needed to be done Once ahead by three months, somehow I’ve managed to almost miss my deadline. One hour before post time, fifteen minutes before the deadline for scratches, they decided to go.
1119 DEBACLE a sudden complete failure As Fischer’s losses and draws mounted, it became clear that he was having the most disastrous tournament of his adult career, perhaps even worse than his Buenos Aires debacle. After all, who in town could possibly forget the debacle of the 1986 season, Gaines’s first, when the team had gone only seven and two and didn’t even make the playoffs?
1120 DEBAR prevent a person from admission or a right For this doctrine, as may be presumed, he was debarred from all preaching. Private Morris debarred our passage with his arm.
1121 DEBUT to make first public appearance My parents invited all the couples from the Joy Luck Club to witness my debut. When I proudly debuted one of my late-in-the-book songs for Robbie, she exploded, slapping down my achievement with a vicious “Good night!”
1122 DECLAMATION act of speaking to an audience formally After the long, torchlit approach, walking straight into the gaze of the snarling deity, mysterious bellows reverberating off the stone, the oracular declamation from above must have been spine-chilling. Some are pithy declamations he tweeted over the years.
1123 DECONSECRATE to no longer use a building for religious activities Indeed, the debut London show of this Anglo-Canadian duo took place not in the capital’s hipster east but a deconsecrated chapel in west London. Built 50 years ago, the structure was heralded as a modernist masterpiece of glass and concrete, but fell into disrepair after being deconsecrated in 1980.
1124 DEIFY to treat a particular person as a god Man’s subliminal urge to destroy what he could neither subdue nor deify. Quirinus was the name of the deified Romulus, the founder of Rome.
1125 DEJECTED very unhappy and without hope Perhaps I looked dejected, for one of the women said consolingly, “They were sharp-tongued tonight, probably they were tired…you must not mind.” He was for ever busy, and the only check to his enjoyments was my sorrowful and dejected mind.
1126 DEMAGOGUE a political leader who uses emotion-based arguments to influence people The greatest of all Greeks, Socrates, was killed as a “demagogue.’ Every time I mentioned “separation,” some of them would cry that we Muslims were standing for the same thing that white racists and demagogues stood for.
1127 DEMONSTRATION show of force to intimidate I kept an eye on Orlick after that night, and, whenever circumstances were favourable to his dancing at Biddy, got before him to obscure that demonstration. Getting stuff for free on the Net is a matter of pride, therefore, a demonstration of determination, computing skills, and righteous geek thinking.
1128 DEPLOY to spread troops for battle “I can only talk for a minute. We’re being deployed. I don’t know where we’re going, but they told us all to call home. Is everything okay with you?” Troops were deployed to guard entrances to the white suburbs.
1129 DERIDE to make fun of somebody They con-demned the sabotage as heinous crimes while at the same time deriding it as the work of foolish amateurs. Everything was custom engineered””no hand-me-down magnets, no industrial discards . . . “no patch work,’ ” as the Joliots’ emissary Maurice Nahmias had derided the old standards.
1130 DESERT where neither water nor vegetation is found “I was walking in the desert one night, looking up at the sky”like,” she chuckled, “how can you not look at the sky!”and it just sort of came to me, fell onto me.” They approached the western edge of the desert city and stood for a moment at a highway marker that read Indio.
1131 DESPERADO a person who does reckless and criminal things They are ragtag desperadoes with nothing to lose. Reports from agents and informants like Morrison suggested that several of these desperadoes had knowledge about the murders.
1132 DETERRENT something that prevents somebody from doing something wrong But while other priorities” health care, education”suffer, there is little evidence that this mass jailing provides either a cure for crime or a deterrent to it. Information is a beacon, a cudgel, an olive branch, a deterrent” all depending on who wields it and how.
1133 DEVOLUTION to transfer authority from central to local authority Ed Jacobs is a political consultant at the Leeds based Public Affairs Company and devolution correspondent for the centre-left political and policy blog, Left Foot Forward. If it hadn’t been for devolution, we wouldn’t be having this conversation.
1134 DIGRESS to deviate from the topic you were talking about But let us return to the point we digressed from. And Small Islanders eager to say their ancestry is “mixed”? But we must not digress.
1135 DIPLOMACY the art practiced by statesmen and ambassadors He distanced himself from the women and any publicity, believing that diplomacy was the best tactic. Their traditional diplomacy shaped new efforts to form alliances against the invaders.
1136 DISARMAMENT reduction of nuclear weapons by a particular country The advocates of nuclear disarmament seem to believe that, if they could achieve their aim, war would become tolerable and decent. They hand him off to an American clerk in a requisitioned hotel transformed into a disarmament center.
1137 DISCONTINUE to stop using something But these tours had been discontinued long before Lina was born. He’s not afraid to ask for a discount if there’s a small scratch or if it’s a discontinued model.
1138 DISENFRANCHISEMENT to take away some one’s right to vote In recent years, civil rights advocates have launched important reform efforts, most notably the campaigns challenging felon disenfranchisement laws, crack-sentencing policies, and racial profiling by law enforcement. Amid the parishioners’ fears and frustrations, their disenfranchisement and sinking helplessness, he was somewhat brashly pointing an arrow in the opposite direction.
1139 DISPLAY to show something to people A fierce display of vivid colors in odd proportions, she seemed to have stepped right out of a canvas for the sole purpose of throwing a fit. If, as seemed likely, it recorded when the stela was put on display, this implied that Tres Zapotes had been a going concern in 32 b.c.”centuries before any other known Maya site.
1140 DOTAGE old age when a man behaves like a fool They might or might not have counted themselves happy, though; happiness as they conceived it then was a thing attained, a grand state, involving a fiefdom to survey from the plump comfort of their dotage. We grew up in the shadow of the baby boomers, who still manage, in their dotage, to commandeer disproportionate attention.
1141 DOWNPLAY to not give much importance to something “Sometimes, Sam, I just want you to listen. Anytime I bring up feeling like I’m being treated unfairly because I’m a black girl, you downplay it or make excuses. You never admit it’s about race.” The term used by linguists to describe what Klotz was engaging in in that moment is “mitigated speech,” which refers to any attempt to downplay or sugarcoat the meaning of what is being said.
1142 DRAGNET extensive search for criminals He’d had a conversation with Guitar some time ago about the dragnet. The resulting “interviews” of passengers in these dragnet operations usually culminate in a request for “consent” to search the passenger’s luggage.
1143 DRAW a game in which no one wins They drew back from the horrible banquet and they turned upon the criminal who had contrived it. Paintings, drawings, pottery; all sorts of “sculptures” made from whatever was the craze of the day”bashed-up cans, maybe, or bottle tops stuck onto cardboard.
1144 DRAWL to use longer vowel sounds when saying something The amen choir repeats “What’d you say?” in a drawl sounds nothing like me. “Wish I’d brought a brolly,” she drawled in the plummy, educated tones of the Oxbridge colleges.
1145 DROUGHT continuous dry weather and lack of rain and water The heat and drought of dog days had parched the earth, and the crops had been laid by. It put an end to the memorial but everyone was relieved because the drought had gone on too long.
1146 DRUDGERY hard and boring work Cheerful magic-seekers who don’t mind a little drudgery in exchange for some wish of their heart. Should I not have praised Him for the liberty to open doors and pass through them, for the escape from drudgery, and most, my mother’s hand to hold?
1147 DUET a song sung by two people She was singing a duet with him softly, and tickling the end of his nose with the fine hairs. I invited her over to play piano after school, and we learned a couple of popular duets at our mothers’ request.
1148 DYNASTY succession of rulers belonging in one family All three of China’s first three dynasties, the Xia and Shang and Zhou Dynasties, arose in North China in the second millennium B.C. “Gad, sir! Gad, sir!” stuttered a member of the latest dynasty, a king of the Skookum Benches.
1149 EBULLIENT very confident and energetic He was as ebullient and ruddy as mulled claret, and Nately liked him a great deal, although he did not like mulled claret. As a rule, Lawrence was not a boisterous sort, but they had all at one time or another witnessed his ebullient outbursts when he was seized with a new idea.
1150 ECCENTRIC to be strange or unusual “He is celebrated today as one of Russia’s most brilliant writers. But during his life he was understood by no one, least of all himself. One might say he typified the phrase “eccentric genius.’ A small cadre of racetrack eccentrics gathered around him.
1151 EDICT an official order given by somebody in authority A quick campaign began, and within a day or two, twenty members of Parliament signed an edict that Charles should be buried in Westminster Abbey. Either one could now be gleaned, and if the edict was followed”and the Scythedom would make certain that it was”one would glean the other.
1152 EFFICACIOUS sure to produce desired results “An efficacious method of transportation. Remind me to talk with you some other time about Newton’s laws of physics and how they apply to banister travel.” In each case, intervention, no matter how worthless, can appear to be quite efficacious.
1153 EFFEMINATE behaving quite like a woman He had a little fleshy knob on the center of his upper lip that drooped down over his lower lip in a sort of effeminate pout”the kind that children who suck their thumbs develop. They tended to be stolid, slovenly, heavy, and to my eyes effeminate”not in the sense of delicacy, etc., but in just the opposite sense: a gross, bland fleshiness, a bovinity without point or edge.
1154 ELUCIDATE to explain something mysterious or difficult The style of teaching was Socratic in nature; ideas and theories were elucidated through the leaders asking and answering questions. Instead she heard her mother, Euphrosyne Stephanides, speaking in this very cocoonery years ago, elucidating the mysteries of silkworms””To have good silk, you have to be pure,” she used to tell her daughter.
1155 EMBALM to preserve a dead body from decaying But I own enough of this slop already to embalm all of the girls in my high school graduating class, who must need it by now as much as I do. Twenty-two embalmed hearts of popes are on display at a church near the Trevi Fountain in Rome.
1156 EMBARGO an order to ban trade with another country “I’m not supposed to mention names. But the embargo means countries are closing their embassies. That’s why you don’t have an embassy anymore,” he points out to Sammy. The more I think about it, an embargo sounds an awful lot like the punishment chair at home whenever we misbehave.
1157 EMPHASIZE to lay special stress on something They emphasized that the statement was only Hickock’s version. Smiling, Isabel spreads her hands to emphasize the point Marguerite, defeated, presses her lips together and says no more.
1158 ENTHRONE to swear in as a king, queen, etc. The King and Queen sat enthroned in the great chairs on the dais. About her feet in wide vessels of green and brown earthenware, white water-lilies were floating, so that she seemed to be enthroned in the midst of a pool.
1159 EPICUREAN one whose attitude is to eat, drink and merry Diogenes, the second-rate, second-century AD epicurean philosopher, ensured his own survival by having his thoughts inscribed on the wall of his home city of Oenoanda in what is now Turkey. The epicurean gunsmithing unfolds over roughly half of the movie, and, while the pacing leaves something to be desired, this is the first time I’ve ever felt the urge to eat a gun.
1160 EPITAPH words written on the tomb of a person His epitaph, which he himself composed, was: “I measured the skies, now the shadows I measure. Sky-bound was the mind, Earth- bound the body rests.” “I see. You’re of that breed. I’m glad you stopped by. I used to know St. Louis, even collected epitaphs.”
1161 EPITOME a perfect example of something They were, in effect, an epitome of his reading. Phil read from the article, “It says here that their attorney said “These people were the epitome of good foster parents’ and that “their reputation has been totally damaged.’
1162 ERUDITE possessing excellent academic knowledge Her dedicated, austere life could not be thus explained”she was the daughter of a solidly comfortable, erudite banking family. Lee said quietly, “So young to be so erudite.”
1163 ESSENTIAL thing without which you cannot do But by studying its essential features, researchers may be able to smooth the rough ecological edges of conventional agriculture. Education, Gaur argued, was essential to our advancement, but he pointed out that no people or nation had ever freed itself through education alone.
1164 ETERNAL having no beginning or end to its existence Unchanged, too, was the eternal gurgle in her voice, laughter just beneath the surface, ready to break free, to erupt. Propose a theory to explain one of these eternal mysteries: Mona Lisa’s smile, crop circles, or Velveeta.
1165 EVASIVE not willing to take definite stand about something He shrugged, and I couldn’t tell if it was a tic or if he was deliberately being evasive. Mr. Owens himself was more evasive and less imaginative.
1166 EVOLUTION gradual development of living beings over many (thousands of) years That evolution should select for larger brains may seem to us like, well, a no-brainer. By the late 1990s, the evolution of DNA evidence had helped expose dozens of wrongful convictions.
1167 EXEMPT to officially permit somebody not to pay for a service, etc. This does not mean that Homo sapiens and human culture became exempt from biological laws. I was in intensive care in the hospital and I think the patients were exempted, as the complications of removing us for a practice drill outweighed the benefits.
1168 EXODUS large scale departure of people I pulled Stephanie back by her sweater, doing my best to keep her away from the exodus of booze, Gatorade, and nastiness coming out of Drew’s mouth. Even those who were initially hesitant about leaving read the list and joined the exodus.
1169 EXORCIZE to make evil spirit leave a particular body or place It seemed that in their bitterness towards those unfortunate little ones, they were somehow exorcizing their own fearful background. And eventually, perhaps, exorcize the memories that haunted them.
1170 EXPURGATE to remove all objectionable matter She had gotten used to the nuns, a literature of appropriate sentiments, poems with a message, expurgated texts. Yossarian was busy expurgating all but romance words from the letters when the chaplain sat down in a chair between the beds and asked him how he was feeling.
1171 EXUBERANT full of energy and happiness Washington was a voluble politician with an exuberant spirit. A friend presented her with an exuberant Dalmatian as a gift.
1172 FASTIDIOUS paying careful attention to every detail Over coffee they shiver: they themselves are fastidious, they will bottle-feed, which is anyway more sanitary. Then he dried his steel-rimmed glasses on a towel and, because he was fastidious, got his surgical gown on.
1173 FELICITATE to congratulate somebody in formal manner “I felicitate you and wish you much happiness.” When he visited Goa in 1983, we felicitated him with open arms.
1174 FIANCÉE a person who is engaged to be married I thought of his fiancee and wondered what it meant to see the future upended with no explanation. Pa shooed Vonetta out of the seat next to his fiancee.
1175 FIDDLE to change the accounts in order to commit fraud He worked at the radio, tested it, fiddled some more. To pass time, Helmuth fiddles with a radio dial, trying to tune in a station other than the German Reich radio, the RRG.
1176 FLOGGING a punishment that includes repeated beating by whips The streets are so clean because the fine for littering is a ton of money and a flogging. Of the twelve members of the committee, five were elsewhere, flogging some or another piece of legislation.
1177 FOREGONE something that has been determined beforehand And when they get there, they use cliches. foregone conclusion. It’s hardly a foregone conclusion that this is a good strategy for survival on the savannah.
1178 FORGERY dealing of counterfeit things Charles had a rather startling talent for forgery which, according to Camilla, dated from early childhood”expert report-card signatures by the fourth grade, entire excuse notes by the sixth. For ten seconds Chapter Eleven studied my documents, detecting no forgery, as the clouds burst overhead, and I made him get me one more piece of cake.
1179 FOSTER to take care somebody’s child in your home for short period The chaplain relished the privacy and isolation of his verdant surroundings and the reverie and meditation that living there fostered. “They basically said that she abandoned them, so why should they look for her? Especially Joaquin, what with the foster care and everything.”
1180 FRANCHISE constitutional right to cast vote It’s a franchise: there are Soul Scrolls in every city center, in every suburb, or so they say. If they increased the number of franchises from thirteen to twenty-six, they could each make one hundred and twenty-eight dollars in one day.
1181 FREIGHT goods transported by ships, train, etc. She did not come back, and now he is riding freight trains up through Mexico to find her. This was the rolling home of the railroad guards, men whose business it was to be forever guarding freight rolling from here to there.
1182 GAG to prevent somebody from speaking or expressing their opinions I keep up my act for another few minutes, gagging twice more as the soldiers continue to watch me. Then, for a second, there were Ben and his father, eye to eye, as intimate as lovers, and the fingers tightened on the throat and Ben gagged.
1183 GALAXY irregular luminous band of stars Could there be something special about our location in the universe, as if the Milky Way had performed some inadvertent but offensive act in the social life of galaxies? I had a home in a land that might as well be in another galaxy to the people sleeping on the other side of the wall I leaned against.
1184 GARRISON a group of soldiers in a fort etc. to defend it “He came to battle wielding a samurai’s sword against the rifles of an imperial garrison. Try to imagine that, Hatsue,” said Kabuo. New orders, signed by the garrison commander himself, have been posted on doors and market stalls and lampposts.
1185 GAZETTE a government publication relating to order, notification etc Freemen informed on their African brothers and sisters, comparing the descriptions of runaways in the gazettes with the furtive creatures slinking around the colored churches, saloons, and meeting houses. She moved the stacks of musty gazettes and books to make more room.
1186 GLACIER a large mass of ice on mountain It was nevertheless extremely dangerous flying, at the limit of the aircraft’s range, and one of the Italian machines had crashed on the glacier. As the climate warmed, the glaciers slowly melted and sea levels rose; within three thousand years, Beringia had again disappeared beneath the waves.
1187 GLUT more than necessary or needed The city was glutted with them, and they looked upon a Negro who might labor for even less pay with jealousy and suspicion. And I read how when the slave market was glutted, the cannibalistic white powers of Europe next carved up, as their colonies, the richest areas of the black continent.
1188 GRAFFITI drawing or writing on public walls, etc. There was graffiti in Webster’s but the synonym wasn’t part of it. As they wound their way underground, Piper saw old graffiti gouged into the stones: Roman numerals, names and phrases in Italian.
1189 GRAPPLE to struggle to solve the problem Instead, he grappled with an intensely painful realization”one that would have unsettling relevance to his bitter experience in Vietnam. But it was only a matter of time before Dauntless overtook them and grappled.
1190 GRATIS free of cost/charge “Deo gratis,” the choir sang back and the people stood to leave. She smelled the thick bit of punk which was given gratis with each purchase and which, when lit, smoldered for hours and was used to set off the firecrackers.
1191 GRIMACE to make an ugly expression with your face “How”can”I”tell”you”anything,” Eilonwy said, deliberately pronouncing every word and making extravagant grimaces as she did so, “if”you”don’t”want”me”to”talk?” Rowan looked to the screen, grimacing, and pointed to the man with bed-hair.
1192 GROTESQUE extremely ugly and frightening It was a grotesque creature, and he’d never seen a fighter survive its attack, but it was also a living thing. It felt grotesque and unnecessary, but she didn’t object.
1193 GUBERNATORIAL free of governor King would be stumping throughout the Tarheel State for his longtime friend, black gubernatorial candidate Dr. Reginald Hawkins. And so when Federalist leaders from New York approached him as a prospective candidate for the gubernatorial race, he indicated a willingness to switch party affiliations and run in his home state as a Federalist.
1194 HALLUCINATION seeing or hearing something that is not actually present Had the naked man in the tree at Snowden’s funeral been merely a hallucination? For a moment he had had an overwhelming hallucination of her presence.
1195 HEIRLOOM an object that is carried, generation after generation, in a family It has been treasured by his heirs when all other heirlooms were lost; for it was spoken of old among us that it should be made again when the Ring, Isildur’s Bane, was found. Over the next few days, Nathan drafted an experiment that would compare water consumption between Nali’s heirloom kernels that had been passed down to her through many generations and store-bought kernels.
1196 HERESY opinion contrary to accepted doctrines “They’d taken him in on heresy. All I could do was hope he truly had friends in the church.” There were also whispered stories of a terrible book, a compendium of all the heresies, of which Goldstein was the author and which circulated clandestinely here and there.
1197 HERMAPHRODITE creature having both male and female organs When this story goes out into the world, I may become the most famous hermaphrodite in history. Some mutant grapes that normally would have had separate male and female individuals also became self-fertilizing hermaphrodites.
1198 HIGHBROW interested in cultural ideas For all her highbrow taste, Hannah seems to be still operating with “The Rules” as her romantic playbook, faking a measured detachment. What makes the riddle so special and weird as a form ” and so like the crossword ” is its ability to be at once highbrow and lowbrow.
1199 HOLOCAUST great destruction of life and property in a war He added that unless “immediate Federal steps are taken,” there will be “in Birmingham and Alabama the worst racial holocaust this Nation has ever seen.” If some spark does set the keg afire, it will be a senseless tragedy of ignorant against ignorant, injustice answering injustice”a holocaust that will drag down the innocent and right-thinking masses of human beings.
1200 HOOLIGAN a very noisy and violent person A football hooligan A hooligan stole it from me

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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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