compare

All Verb Noun
17,642 examples (0.05 sec)
  • The results for different players playing the same deal are then compared.
  • England was also well-off compared to the other nations of Europe.
  • These sources can be useful if they can be compared with independent sources.
  • Compared to other democratic countries, India has a large number of political parties.
  • When comparing teams in a group over-all result came before head-to-head.
  • He also compared the creative process of drawing with that involved in writing.
  • One can look at a specific species of plant or compare two plant species.
  • Then the results obtained are compared with the expected results.
  • For a given meaning, the words of the languages are compared.
  • If its key is greater, it is compared with the root's right child.
  • A cut-off point may be determined by comparing it with a known standard.
  • Internet use is estimated to be relatively low compared to other countries.
  • The best feature of this areas is a better natural environment when compare to city center.
  • No, it's all changed and you can't compare then and now.
  • It is also often stated that the historical changes have been relatively slight compared with some other languages.
  • In that context the husband and wife are compared to Christ and his church.
  • Botswana has a high level of economic freedom compared to other African countries.
  • Occasionally some programs compare contemporary culture and technology with that of the past.
  • Prize money is relatively low compared to other sports.
  • The most powerful used method works by comparing each frame in the video with the previous one.
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Meaning of compare

  • verb Examine and note the similarities or differences of
    John compared his haircut to his friend's, We compared notes after we had both seen the movie
  • verb Be comparable
    This car does not compare with our line of Mercedes
  • verb Consider or describe as similar, equal, or analogous
    We can compare the Han dynasty to the Romans, You cannot equate success in financial matters with greed
  • verb To form the comparative or superlative form on an adjective or adverb