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Related to synonymously: overbearing, preoccupied, boorish, diligently
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Synonymously speaking, the telco revolution that started in mid 90's that ensured almost every Indian is connected today is close to what is about to start in the banking space with the new licenses that are being issued by the central bank for payment and small banking arena.
The two expressions are used synonymously, which is reasonable enough since 'participation' is simply Latin for 'taking part', and in their actual application they seem to cover virtually the whole range of behaviours in which people engage with music.
The term antibiotic is often used synonymously with an antibacterial.
The word Quaker is used synonymously with Society of Friends and, as such, many unrelated enterprises have used the name Quaker as a business name.
In first place, Iranian teacher Sasan Baleghizadeh focuses on procedural and task syllabuses which, despite their fundamental differing characteristics, are often used interchangeably and synonymously.
Raz argues that cultural deprivation was linked closely with notions of a culture of poverty, but that while some used the term synonymously, she finds that the theory drew more directly from other theories of deprivation that had already gained significant traction and support.
Terminological slippage at times adds to this lack of clarity throughout the book, with loyalty being used synonymously with countersubversion, "loyalty codes" being used to refer both to specific sedition laws and popular tests of patriotism and, at one point, Americanism with xenophobia, chauvinism, and nativism.
2] The term is synonymously used with Distal Arthrogryposis Type IIA, Camptodactyly-Club foot-Cleft Palate, Arthrogryposis Multiplex Congenita Distal type IIA.
However, the language of "retreat," "decline," and "eclipse" is not consistently used; the first two are sometimes used synonymously, and eclipse sometimes signifies an annihilation of power and sometimes merely a matter of perception, such as a solar eclipse.
She described the establishment of the PA role in the late 1960s in the United States and spoke of them synonymously with nurse practitioners (NPs).
The term "antibiotic" is often used synonymously with antibacterial; however, the term "antibiotic" was originally coined to refer to the antibacterial compounds of microbial origin.