What is an antonym of “presumptuous”?
Some antonyms (opposites) for “presumptuous” include:
Some antonyms (opposites) for “presumptuous” include:
Some antonyms (opposites) for “callous” include:
Some synonyms for copacetic include:
Copacetic has four syllables. It’s pronounced with emphasis on the third syllable: [koh-pah-set-ik].
The standard spelling is copacetic. The variant spellings copasetic and copesetic are also listed as acceptable by the Merriam-Webster dictionary, but they’re less common.
The origin of the word is unclear (it’s thought to have originated as slang in the 20th century), which is why various spellings are deemed acceptable.
Some synonyms for bear with me include:
Misnomer is quite a unique word without any clear synonyms. Some phrases that convey the same idea are:
Some well-known examples of terms that are or have been viewed as misnomers, but are still widely used, include:
Criterion validity evaluates how well a test measures the outcome it was designed to measure. An outcome can be, for example, the onset of a disease.
Criterion validity consists of two subtypes depending on the time at which the two measures (the criterion and your test) are obtained:
Validity tells you how accurately a method measures what it was designed to measure. There are four main types of validity:
On the other hand, concurrent validity is about how a measure matches up to some known criterion or gold standard, which can be another measure.
Some synonyms for touch base include:
“Touch bases” is sometimes mistakenly used instead of the expression touch base, meaning “reconnect briefly.” In the expression, the word “base” can’t be pluralized—the idea is more that you’re both touching the same “base.”
“Touch basis” is a misspelling of “touch bases” and is also incorrect.
Beside and besides are related words, but they don’t have the same meaning.
Some synonyms for “callous” include:
Some synonyms for “presumptuous” include:
Verbiage has three syllables. It’s pronounced with emphasis on the first syllable: [ver-bee-ij].
There are numerous synonyms for the two meanings of verbiage.
|Excessive use of language||Manner/style of language|
|Verbosity||Turn of phrase|
Some synonyms for “loquacious” include:
Mea culpa has four syllables. It’s pronounced with emphasis on the first and third syllables: [May-uh-kuul-puh].
Mea maxima culpa is a term of Latin origin meaning “through my most grievous fault.” It is used to acknowledge a mistake or wrongdoing. Mea maxima culpa is a stronger version of mea culpa, which means “through my fault.”
Mea maxima culpa is traditionally used in a prayer of confession in the Catholic Church as the third and most emphatic expression of guilt (“mea culpa, mea culpa, mea maxima culpa”). Unlike mea culpa, mea maxima culpa is rarely used outside of a religious context.
Some words with a similar or identical meaning to albeit (depending on context) include:
Albeit has three syllables. It’s pronounced with emphasis on the second syllable: [awl-bee-it].
Because some people pronounce “I’ll” in a similar way to the first syllable, they sometimes mistakenly write “I’ll be it” in place of “albeit.” This is incorrect and should be avoided.
Vice versa is the only correct spelling (not “vice a versa” or “vice-versa”), but the phrase can be pronounced both ways: [vice–vur-suh] or [vice-uh-vur-suh].
There are two ways to pronounce vice versa:
Both pronunciations are considered acceptable, but “vice versa” is the only correct spelling.
Some synonyms of vice versa include:
Some synonyms for “indubitably” include:
“Indubitably” has five syllables. It is pronounced with an emphasis on the second syllable: [in-doo-bit-uh-blee].
“Eponymous” has four syllables. It’s pronounced with an emphasis on the second syllable: [i-pon-uh-muss].
Some words that are synonyms or near synonyms of “eponymous” include:
Facetious has three syllables. It’s pronounced with an emphasis on the second syllable: [fuh-see-shuss].
Some antonyms (opposites) for facetious include:
Some synonyms for facetious include:
The correct spelling of the term meaning “to a sickening degree” is ad nauseam, with an “a.” The common misspelling “ad nauseum,” with a “u,” is never correct.
Ad nauseam is usually used to refer to something going on for too long. Some rough synonyms of ad nauseam are:
In fiction, the opposite of a protagonist is an antagonist, meaning someone who opposes the protagonist.
More generally, some antonyms for “protagonist” include:
There are numerous synonyms for the various meanings of protagonist.
|Main character in a story||Main participant in an event||Leader or supporter of a cause|
|Lead(ing) character||Main figure||Exponent|
|Main character||Principal player||Promoter|
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