change

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change

verb adapt, adjust, alter, be converted, be innonstant, be irresolute, convert, convertere in, deviate, diverge, evolve, exchange, fluctuate, give in exxhange, go through phases, innovate, interchange, make a transition, make different, make over, metamorphose, modify, modulate, permute, put in the place of, recast, recondition, reconstruct, reform, regenerate, reorganize, replace, resolve into, restyle, revise, revolutionize, show phases, subrogate, substitute, switch, switch around, transfigure, transform, transmogrify, transmute, transubstantiate, turn from, turn into, variegate, vary
Associated concepts: additions and alterations, change in circumstances, change in conditions, change in occupancy, change in ownership, change in title, change of address, change of beneficiary, change of domicile, change of duties, change of name, change of ownership, change of parties, change of position, change of possession, change of venue, immaterial change, major change, minor change, permaaent change, proposed change
See also: adapt, adjust, advance, alter, alternative, amend, amendment, commute, conflict, convert, correction, denature, development, digression, diversification, emend, exchange, fluctuate, innovation, interchange, modification, modify, money, pass, progress, reassign, reclassification, reconversion, redress, reform, remedy, reorganization, replace, replacement, resolve, reversal, revise, revision, subrogation, substitute, succedaneum, tamper, transition, vacillate, vary

CHANGE. The exchange of money for money. The giving, for example, dollars for eagles, dimes for dollars, cents for dimes. This is a contract which always takes place in the same place. By change is also understood small money. Poth. Contr. de Change, n. 1.

References in periodicals archive ?
There were indeed plenty of reasons to change one's mind about the future, including the secretary of the treasury's hint that the dollar would be allowed to fall free against the German mark in a kind of devaluation war and monthly data indicating that the economy was weaker than expected.
Making up one's mind, an essential skill of the past, may now be no more important than a new essential skill of the future--learning how to change one's mind.
Most Reverend Arturo Bastes, SVD, DD, bishop of Sorsogon and my former professor in theology and Greek, told me that metanoea, the verb of metanoia, really means to change one's mind.