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One Word Substitution Unique & The Most Helpful. OWS Part 14

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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1301 PARANOIA unreasonable fear that you are being harmed by other people That sinners have always, for American Negroes, been white is a truth we needn’t labor, and every American Negro, therefore, risks having the gates of paranoia close on him. Mass paranoia so gripped the ghettos, reminding me of the Reign of Terror during the French Revolution, that I could not even trust my own mother.
1302 PARASOL a large umbrella I slipped through a crowd of tourists strolling along the walkway, narrowly avoiding being impaled by the metal tip of a lady’s parasol as she bobbed it merrily about. “Thank goodness you got here when you did. I was about to wield my parasol,” Katherine says, scowling.
1303 PATENT sole right to make and sell some invention At Poillon’s initiative, the patent case would drag on for another four years. In 1421 the great engineer and architect Brunelleschi was given a three-year patent by the city of Florence on a new design for a barge for carrying marble.
1304 PEASANT a farmer who is owner of a small piece of land The knight carried Jeanne across a peasant’s garden plot, scattering chickens as he went. When they reached the ranch, the peasants, emboldened by the support they had received from the press, refused to let them in, demanding a court order.
1305 PEDANTIC a style in which a writer makes a display of his knowledge Julian and he were talking”in jocular, mocking, pedantic Latin”like a couple of priests tidying the vestry before a mass. I felt drawn by professionalism to the edge of sterility, capable of no more than pedantic, lifeless, unassailable prose.
1306 PENSION payment made in consideration of past service Sixteen years of age an’ talking about the pension. Though Harriet had repeatedly applied for a pension for herself or back pay to reimburse her for those years she had served with the Union forces, her claim was never allowed.
1307 PENULTIMATE immediately before the last one The story of how Fischer went into a swoon in the tournament’s first half, tying for last, yet ended up in the penultimate round tying for first with Spassky, has been told many times. On the penultimate chime, the dancing flames change from blue to black, and for that moment, it is difficult to discern the fire from its cauldron.
1308 PIGGYBACK ride on someone else back “The boat dumped a rotten carcass or a spoiled haul, right? The flies piggybacked on the dead fish until they picked up Stef’s scent.” I wished I could walk around and take my time looking at everything, even piggyback on the tour, but there was no time.
1309 PIGMENT substance that gives color to animal skin Trade was mostly limited to prestige items such as shells, amber and pigments. “I am Chroma the Great,” he continued, gesturing broadly with his hands, “conductor of color, maestro of pigment, and director of the entire spectrum.”
1310 PLAQUE flat plate fixed on a wall as an ornament or memorial At the end of the ceremony, we’ll be presented with some sort of plaque, and then we can withdraw to the Justice Building, where a special dinner will be served. All plaques hold important facts, like the wild turkey sign, not only about the animal in flight, but about conservation efforts to help them.
1311 POLYGON a figure with many angles or sides But we passed under one dead tree, leafless but still standing, and I looked up through its branches, which intersected to fracture the cloudless blue sky into all kinds of irregular polygons. There are an infinite number of regular polygons, but only five regular solids.
1312 POLYGRAPH a lie-detector They had already been briefed on the Tolkachev case when the CIA learned some unsavory things about Edward Lee Howard’s past, including theft and lying on a polygraph test. Lie-detection tests are notoriously inaccurate, and calculations similar to the above demonstrate why truthful people who flunk polygraph tests usually outnumber liars.
1313 POSTSCRIPT anything written in a letter after it is signed He unfolded the parchment and hastily added a postscript. I believe I struck the right tone in my postscript, after only a dozen tries.
1314 POTABLE water fit for drinking To make the water potable, the Maya laid a layer of crushed limestone atop the sediments, effectively paving over the salt. He filled their gourds with water from inside a tree Nkrumah’s journal said was potable, and tipped Koffi’s to her lips to encourage her to drink.
1315 PREACH to talk about religious or moral things Having been preaching in a northern city, he had seen it last in the final days of the Founder, when Dr. Bledsoe was the “second in command.” The man who had gone round the country preaching the importance of the campaign had now forsaken it.
1316 PREJUDICE to form an opinion against anybody baselessly Despite prejudice, the immigrants exhibited a pioneering spirit, building ethnic churches, grocery stores, and fraternal halls. Because of my friendships with Kotane, Ismail Meer, and Ruth First, and my observation of their own sacrifices, I was finding it more and more difficult to justify my prejudice against the party.
1317 PRODIGY a young person who is unusually talented There was no doubt in her mind that she had met a truly extraordinary mathematical brain, and words like child-genius and prodigy went flitting through her head. The film crew can’t get enough of her playing her little piano pieces, as though she were some prodigy.
1318 PROTAGONIST the main character in a play It’s a beautiful dream, like the end of an American movie, where the protagonist and his girl drive off into the rest of the world. Helen, once a peripheral figure in these discussions, became the epicenter, instigator, and protagonist.
1319 PROWL to chase in order to hunt or commit crime A couple more cats now prowled about the room, led by the white-eyed Sargon, who sprang up to the top of a suit of armor to watch. The thought prowled quietly among the plates on the dining room table.
1320 PRY to be curious about somebody’s private life in an irritating way I can feel Mami’s eyes prying the words from deep inside. She pried herself loose from the bar before the bartender could stop her and came over to Ignatius, who was huddled against the stage as if it were a warm stove.
1321 PSEUDONYM to write under a different name Under the pseudonym “Historicus,” he published a parody of the speech delivered by James Jackson of Georgia. It is not a front for something else, not a facade, not a pseudonym.
1322 PUDDLE a small amount of water that has collected in one place on the ground –    
1323 PUGNACITY tendency to quarrel There, he works on leaks and toilets with a grim pugnacity while tenants talk, to him and to others, about their own families. Almost single-handedly, and without context, it rediscovers hip-hop’s pugnacity in an era of extreme melodic sophistication, an idiosyncratic anomaly.
1324 PURGE to remove unacceptable people from an organization I thought that to face this thing would help purge it, but each moment only pushes Tariq deeper into me. And despite his own insistence that his cure needed to be administered at the first signs of fever, he did not have himself bled or purged.
1325 QUARANTINE isolation imposed on infected people “We tried to go, but the convoy didn’t leave because of the quarantine.” After the customary period of quarantine, they were permitted to leave the island, and Jewish welfare workers helped them settle in the Williamsburg section of Brooklyn.
1326 QUESTIONNAIRE formulated series of questions Otherwise, her questionnaire was filled out as perhaps no questionnaire in this world deserves to be filled out. In the short classes that we attended, we had been given questionnaires as a form of exam.
1327 QUILL a feather used as a pen She transformed a book into a dove and enlivened her pencils and quills so that they stood on their own and performed a complicated dance on the desk. Harry laid down his quill too, having just finished predicting his own death by decapitation.
1328 QUIXOTIC imaginative but impractical A quixotic hero dreams the impossible dream. realtor. As a form of protest, they did not have a high success rate and the rationale behind them always struck me as quixotic.
1329 RABBLE a large group of noisy and violent people “She has somewhat of a tongue, doesn’t she? And she doesn’t sound like a member of the rabble.” Home, home”a few small rooms, stiflingly over-inhabited by a man, by a periodically teeming woman, by a rabble of boys and girls of all ages.
1330 RADIATION emission of light or heat from central point “Guess the radiation has died down, unless a couple of freak shows are driving it.” Day 662 Our particle and field detectors indicate that we have left the Jovian radiation belts.
1331 RAPPORT a good relationship between two people No, the elevated tone was a part and parcel of the pageantry of establishing a rapport. He had an easy rapport with everyone at the firm.
1332 REBUT opposing arguments “Good. Being a little bit thirsty will remind us why we need to ration,” he rebuts, his anger beginning to fill to the brim. Well informed and a very skilled debater, Beck made hash out of my fumbling avowal, and I lacked the wherewithal to rebut him.
1333 RECESSION a period of time when economy of a country is in decline A national recession was under way, steel orders were reduced, and Coalwood was producing more coal than the steel company needed. The apparent recession of the galaxies, with the red shift interpreted through the Doppler effect, is not the only evidence for the Big Bang.
1334 RECUPERATE to recover from an illness Her head hurt all the time, and even though the others seemed to have recuperated from the mayapple incident, she didn’t want to tell them that she still felt dizzy and nauseous. I spent the next six weeks at Tygerberg recuperating and receiving treatment.
1335 RED-TAPISM work which involves too much official formalities In June 1956, in the monthly journal Liberation, I pointed out that the charter endorsed private enterprise and would allow capitalism to flourish among Africans for the first time. Shin did not yet know this, but grassroots capitalism, vagabond trading, and rampant corruption were creating cracks in the police state that surrounded Camp 14.
1336 REFERENDUM direct decision by a general vote on the single question Almost banning the death penalty through a popular referendum in an American state would have been unimaginable just a few years earlier. It felt like a referendum not only on Barack’s political performance and the state of the country but also on his character, on our very presence in the White House.
1337 REFORMIST a person who brings big changes to political or social system While we were not yet ready to announce such a suspension, we wanted to provide Mr. de Klerk with enough encouragement to pursue his reformist strategies. Ariston, in turn, was something of a reformist within the Stoic school, holding that studies of nature and logic were a waste of time because such truths were fundamentally beyond human understanding.
1338 REINFORCEMENT extra soldiers and equipments sent to strengthen the place, etc. That was what people did in stupid films about cops and robbers”the police were always asking for reinforcements. “You, see? Our reinforcements have arrived! Rome will fall today!”
1339 REINSTATE to return something to its previous status In the first year after Nicolae Ceaujescu’s death, when abortion was reinstated in Romania, there was one abortion for every twenty-two Romanians. He returned to Haiti in mid-October 1994, the day Aristide was reinstated as president, about three years after he had been deposed.
1340 REMUNERATION a sum paid to somebody for a piece of work The last mile I performed on foot, having dismissed the chaise and driver with the double remuneration I had promised. They are kind people, and though I have on more than one occasion tonight offered remuneration for their hospitality, they will not hear of it.
1341 RENAISSANCE renewal of new interest in an art, literature or culture, etc. Marcel loved to reminisce about the past. renaissance. On the riverfront the Renaissance Center was being built, inaugurating a renaissance that has never arrived.
1342 REQUISITION a formal and written official demand or request “They were wondering why you couldn’t requisition some of the replacement crews that are waiting in Africa to take their places and then let them go home.” The sentries verified the requisition and stepped aside, permitting SD-03 to roll into the cage.
1343 RESHUFFLE to reorganize the group of people by changing their jobs and responsibilities That genes could also be reproduced, recombined between chromosomes, and repaired by specific proteins, explained how cells and organisms manage to conserve, copy, and reshuffle genetic information across generations. “We’ve divided most of them already but can reshuffle if you want.”
1344 RETALIATE give tit for tat “If I say no, will you come closer?” he retaliates, not bothering to hide his grin. In that case, then, the way I’d talked about her slap on the elbow thing could be seen as a betrayal, and she might well then have felt justified retaliating as she had.
1345 RETICENT not willing to talk much The skeptical, reticent owner doesn’t say a word as he adds the bill on the cash register. It was a chance for the reticent Ulbrickson to relax, to open up and confide in the Englishman, to joke about shell house events, to smoke a cigarette out of sight of the boys.
1346 RETRIBUTION severe punishment for wrongdoing If they had killed Tariq, I could do anything I want as retribution. It’s when mercy is least expected that it’s most potent”strong enough to break the cycle of victimization and victimhood, retribution and suffering.
1347 RETROSPECTIVE that takes effect from some earlier date Likewise, the celebrated rationality of the fifth century represents a retrospective bleaching of what was actually a complex and contested story. When he heard about the retrospective, he offered.
1348 ROBOT an intelligent and obedient machine like a man Mrs. Beaver rolled the barrel over to the puddle, where the robot and the fish were waiting. I replace Wikki’s panel, double-check to make sure I leave no trace of my presence behind, and then reboot the robot.
1349 ROSARY a string of beads used for counting prayers They do nothing hut thumb their rosaries and recite a book written in a tongue they don’t even understand. The car skidded as I turned and the rosary my mom had hung on the rearview mirror knocked against the glass.
1350 RUT monotonous and boring way of life A breeze tussled through the trees, sending poplar leaves spinning like golden coins down onto the rutted dirt road. The cub stood for a moment and then hesitantly advanced toward the rut where the terrier lay.
1351 SABOTAGE to damage public property intentionally “I am going to sabotage the contest. I am going to sabotage everything.” Guerrilla warfare was a possibility, but since the ANC had been reluctant to embrace violence at all, it made sense to start with the form of violence that inflicted the least harm against individuals: sabotage.
1352 SACRILEGE the act of violating the sanctity or destroying the property of a sacred place That would have been sacrilege to these guys. With that stroke the void moved from sacrilege to holiness.
1353 SALVAGE to save or recover something from destruction It sent me tumbling through my own abyss of sorts, trying to salvage what I could of my feelings and emotions, which would be scattered to the winds as she talked. Tally couldn’t believe how much they had salvaged, literally tearing the track from the forest’s grasp.
1354 SATIRIZE o criticize somebody in humorous way And there is always the non-productive brotherhood of critics to disparage and to satirize, to view with horror and contempt. Swift had written this squib by 1697, and by the time it appeared the conflict it satirized appeared to be over.
1355 SCAVENGE to search food items through waste, etc. A few robins, starlings, and blackbirds were still scavenging. Mother and Mrs. Rimas scavenged for news of the men or the war.
1356 SCRIBBLE to write hurriedly or carelessly Indeed, with some restrictive relatives, which is the only option, such as That which doesn’t kill you makes you stronger and The book in which I scribbled my notes is worthless. But her mom was furiously scribbling in a yellow notepad, with piles of books surrounding her at the table.
1357 SCURRILOUS severely abusive writing in journals “He’s a scurrilous dog, that man,” she muttered. Ben did remember the scurrilous version of the Hail Mary Mary Anne had written the year before that Lillian had overheard.
1358 SECULAR not associated with religious or spiritual matters Now a few affluent evangelicals are directing their attention and money at some of the tallest citadels of the secular elite: Ivy League universities. My education may have made it inevitable that I would become a citizen of the secular city, but I have come to embrace the city’s values: social mobility; pluralism; egalitarianism; self-reliance.
1359 SEDENTARY spending most of the time sitting down Men who worked for their livings, it was felt, would have an unfair advantage over young men of “sedentary occupations.” By contrast, sedentary people, unconstrained by problems of carrying young children on treks, can bear and raise as many children as they can feed.
1360 SENILE behaving in a confused way because of old age Third, the correspondence can be read as an extended conversation between two gods on Mount Olympus because both men were determined to project that impression: “But wither is senile garrulity leading me?” I was uncertain if this referred to Bud or to a literal blue jay, or if, perhaps, we were heading into the territory of senile dementia.
1361 SEQUESTER to not allow jury members to talk other people In the jockeys’ room he orchestrated a string of clever practical jokes, sequestered himself in corners to pore over literature, and mystified his fellow jocks with aphorisms from Omar Khayyam and “Old Waldo” Emerson. Occasionally, Angie joined us, but most of the time she remained sequestered in her pink room, listening to the music we were forbidden in the rest of the house.
1362 SERICULTURE breeding of silkworm for silk production As a result, Byzantium became a center for sericulture. The art of silk weaving and sericulture in Tuscany flourished in the 14th century; the main production was in Lucca, though it soon expanded to Florence, Venice and Genoa.
1363 SEVER to cut something into two pieces But after Henry died, it was as if some thread which bound us had been abruptly severed, and soon after we began to drift apart. His expression couldn’t have been more horrified if he had found me carrying a freshly severed head.
1364 SHINGLE small stones at river bank or on beach The ocean was ruddy, as were they, and some passed into the sea from the shingle, and others rose from the sea and waded to shore. He took a room with three other men in a colored boardinghouse in Five Points and hung a shingle as a barber until he met the famous Eugene Wheeler.
1365 SHREW a woman with peevish nature “Look here. I’ll show you how to bag the little shrew,” said Hamlet, winking at my chastened brother. As complete darkness descended, a shrew sneaked up through the grass and tapped Matthias’s shoulder.
1366 SIMULTANEOUS happening at the same time Violins, horns, drums, speeches”a mouth against a microphone in some faraway yet simultaneous evening”the sorcery of it holds him rapt. At this there was a simultaneous tintinnabulation of all the bells, as each graven image lowered its raised foot in distress.
1367 SLURP to sip or drink nosily There’s a very loud slurp as Malcolm reaches the end of his cup. Charles and Marcela whirled off to the Turf Club Ball at the Ambassador Hotel Fiesta Room, where they laughed and celebrated and slurped champagne from a gigantic golden loving cup.
1368 SNIPPET a small piece of information They only showed him a short snippet of the video, but it was enough. Through the swinging half door that leads into the kitchen, I overhear snippets of conversation from the dining room.
1369 SOJOURN a short stay in a particular place “This is not the first stop on our sojourn,” Eril-Fane said, his voice like rough music. “Humph! The wickedness has not been taken out of you, wherever you have sojourned.”
1370 SOLILOQUY speaking himself when alone The English teacher had helped him to create a sermon winging through Hamlet’s soliloquy. Her soliloquies mawkish, her sentiments maudlin, malaise dripped like a fever from her pores.
1371 SPECTRUM image formed by rays of light Glimmers of an eerie light shone through the window; it cast a wavering spectrum of colors on Newt’s body and face, as if he stood next to a lighted swimming pool. The only thing I leave alone is the ceiling, because white contains all the wavelengths of the visible spectrum at full brightness.
1372 SPINSTER an unmarried woman Some prosperous Frenchman had built the house in the late 1700s to house a menage of wife, children, and spinster tantes. The little elderly spinster was no longer slightly ridiculous to Vera.
1373 SPRAWL to sit or lie in a lazy way with spreading out your arms or legs Gregor could tell the roaches’ domain sprawled over a much larger area than Regalia or the bats’ caves. But now she was sprawled on the ground, her black hair a wild mess, as if she’d been ripping it out by the handful.
1374 STALE no longer fresh and unpleasant to eat The air wasn’t stale, but she could detect no scent of any kind of life. He and his brother had nearly finished their cheese and were now scraping their wooden container with the stale rinds of bread.
1375 STERILIZE to make free from living germs or bacteria The testing of chemicals for a sterilizing effect is much more difficult than the testing of chemical poisons. To sterilize a man or woman, a state-sponsored application was to be made to the Eugenics Court.
1376 STOCKBROKER a person who buys and sells shares for other people In addition to the article about Beecher, the paper also included a story about the sexual misconduct of Luther Challis, a wealthy Brooklyn stockbroker. Gau has insurance specialists to handle insurance needs and stockbrokers to handle investments and retirement specialists for older clients.
1377 STOWAWAY a person who secretly travels in plain or ship without making payment They were stowaways now, and stowaways were expendable. For the past few minutes they had forgotten that they were stowaways on the school bus and had behaved as they always did at home.
1378 STRATAGEM a cleaver trick against your opponent Abolitionist lawyers erected barricades of paperwork, every week a new stratagem. Others, clinging still to that brief glimpse of post-Civil War freedom, employed a thousand ruses and stratagems of struggle to win their rights.
1379 STROLL short walk for pleasure or exercise He was clutching his attache case as usual and I could see he was strolling slowly along the path that runs the outer perimeter of the lawn, deeply absorbed in thought. As we continued to watch, a dog strolled across the village, barking as it went down the path.
1380 SUBCUTANEOUS beneath the skin While I waited for my turn, I saw several people pulled out of line when the scanner found a subcutaneous minicomputer or a voice-controlled phone installed as a tooth replacement. He was physically a typical Gethenian of the Great Continent, compactly made, short-legged and short-armed, with a solid layer of subcutaneous fat giving him even in illness a sleek roundness of body.
1381 SUPERANNUATED too old for work At about one o’clock we came at last to old 64, a lonesome, superannuated two-lane road through the mountains. The talk of setting aside a corner of the pasture for superannuated animals had long since been dropped.
1382 SYMPOSIUM a small conference In our writing symposium, entitled “Fighting Intolerance,” we solicited help from some of our literary idols. “We talked about physics,” Oppenheimer recalled, recognizing that Ernest’s intellectual interests were narrower than his own and that he might not be especially receptive to wide-ranging symposia on Eastern philosophy and Western art.
1383 SWANSONG the last performance given by an artist, etc. The memo heralded the end of an era, the swan song of the Band of Sisters. This unusual show has been described by Mr. Cattelan as his swan song.
1384 TABOO something that is strictly forbidden Here, invisible yet strong, was the taboo of the old life. They could not climb the tree or pluck the fruit because it was taboo; udala belonged to the spirits.
1385 TAXIDERMY the art of preparing, stuffing and mounting the skins of animals, birds, etc. in lifelike form “I don’t think I want to learn taxidermy.” In the locked cabinet on the shelf above the prize book was the gnarly stuffed armadillo, the worst example of taxidermy I had ever seen.
1386 TELEPATHY power of reading thoughts of others By telepathy I told Dawn Madden, Your spazzo boyfriend hasn’t got nerve to do that. I envy some of my friends who are convinced about telepathy; oddly enough, it is my European scientist acquaintances who believe it most freely and take it most lightly.
1387 TEMPORARY lasting only for a very short while Thick plastic sheets hang from rafters, creating transparent, temporary corridors. To build the flying buttresses it was first necessary to construct temporary wooden frames called centerings.
1388 TODDLER a child who has just learnt to walk Once he shuffled sideways to avoid a woman with a toddler tied to her back. She pictured her friend as a toddler in a wet diaper, crawling across dirty bedclothes while her mother lay beneath them, high and neglectful.
1389 TOPIARY art of cutting trees and bushes into ornamental shape Maybe it was my imagination, but the breeze-blown topiary creatures seemed to wave at us, too, with Adam nodding a somber farewell. Grover stood in the middle, facing three really old, really fat satyrs who sat on topiary thrones shaped out of rose bushes.
1390 TOPOGRAPHY the physical features of an area of land Europa is about the size of our moon but its topography is markedly different. A third advantage of the Fertile Crescent’s Mediterranean zone is that it provides a wide range of altitudes and topographies within a short distance.
1391 TRAGEDY a writing which end in death or sorrow The only external trace that the tragedy left was the bandage of black gauze that she put on her burned hand and that she wore until her death. But the last of the areas where demonstrations took place was the most calamitous and the one whose name still echoes with tragedy: Sharpeville.
1392 TRUISM an often repeated truth To all these questions I offer the same truism: ifs amazing what you can get used to. The boy preserved worldly truism and matter-of-fact observations about the weather with equal zeal.
1393 UBIQUITOUS found or present everywhere In addition to seeming eternal, ubiquitous, protean, and endlessly quotable, Franklin had the most sophisticated sense of timing among all the prominent statesmen of the revolutionary era. Perhaps the smell of candlefish fat, ubiquitous in later Northwest Coast Indian cookery, even then hovered over the first visitors’ fires.
1394 UNANIMOUS all of one mind The advisory committee transmitted its unanimous endorsement of the 184-inch machine to the foundation before leaving the West Coast. After Washington listened to the unanimous advice of all his cabinet officers and reluctantly agreed to serve a second term, he tucked away Madison s draft for another day.
1395 UNILATERAL decision taken by one’s side only Current policymakers must prepare themselves for an unstable world where compromise and collaboration, not unilateral force, are the coins of the realm. “Amazon’s unilateral embargo is especially harmful to first-time novelists,” he said last night.
1396 UNIVERSAL belonging to all parts of the world Surveys of recent defectors in China have found that this fear is persistent and almost universal. I look back on the discomfort of that moment now and recognize the more universal challenge of squaring who you are with where you come from and where you want to go.
1397 UP-TO-DATE having information till today The Teacherage, which stands opposite the up-to-date school, is an out-of-date edifice, drab and poignant. Once I got her up-to-date about Grigori and the rest, I turned to keep going.
1398 VACILLATE to make up one’s mind and change it quickly Because of this, he began to seek out new allies and to vacillate with France during the campaign the French undertook in the Kingdom of Naples against the Spaniards besieging Gaeta. Jam could see a whole river of things in his face, currents shifting and swelling, vacillating from grief to fury.
1399 VENDETTA serious or violent dispute or disagreement between two groups Born in Polish-Ukrainian Galicia, Rabi was the levelheaded physicist who had tartly denounced Strauss’s vendetta against Oppenheimer and had attempted, if fruitlessly, to talk Lawrence and Alvarez down from their starry-eyed pursuit of the Super. Was he motivated by a promise of immunity, or was it a personal vendetta against Faraday?
1400 VENIAL a pardonable offense Father Byrnes went on to discuss the difference between mortal and venial sins. In the third grade I could distinguish between venial and mortal sin.

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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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