All Noun
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  • Nor is it clear which, if any of these similarities are related to water.
  • It has been found that one of these similarities is by race.
  • Although the two share many similarities, they are separate and distinct musical forms.
  • Two sets are called similar if one is the image of the other under a similarity.
  • The similarity of these states is that parents were more associated with their children's education.
  • Look at him and you tell me what the similarity is.
  • The two countries share cultural similarities, as well as military research and intelligence facilities.
  • Although they share a common name, they have little similarity and use different platforms.
  • It shows great similarities with that of humans, but works the other way around.
  • One can easily see the similarity between the two areas in old photos.
  • However, there is no widely accepted theory that would account for those perceived similarities.
  • Despite their many political divisions, the people of the country were united by cultural similarity.
  • In fact, much of category theory was developed as a language to study these similarities.
  • The differences between the two languages are more prominent than their similarities.
  • It is not explained how this similarity in many species came about.
  • However, they have many similarities in these areas as well.
  • The primary comparison between the two characters appears to be the similarity of their names.
  • The former model has some similarities with the episodic model currently used by some game companies.
  • The similarities between the objects being compared may be implied rather than directly stated.
  • There are similarities between these weapons but they must be considered merely parallel designs.
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Meaning of similarity

  • noun The quality of being similar
  • noun A gestalt principle of organization holding that (other things being equal) parts of a stimulus field that are similar to each other tend to be perceived as belonging together as a unit