Some articles on similar:
... Two geometrical objects are called similar if they both have the same shape, or one has the same shape as the mirror image of the other ... If two objects are similar, each is congruent to the result of a uniform scaling of the other ... For example, all circles are similar to each other, all squares are similar to each other, and all equilateral triangles are similar to each other ...
... does not exist, estimates are made by comparison to known similar toxic things, or to similar exposures in similar organisms ... and previously unstudied chemical that is believed to be very similar in effect to another compound could be assigned an additional protection factor of 10 to account for ...
... This language and other Bantu languages are very similar ... Most of their phrases are similar or had been derived or acquired in the same manner ... They are markedly similar to the Bakiga of south western Uganda in culture, industry and choice of terrain ...
... Its belly is adorned with a green spiral mark, similar to its pre-evolutionary forms ... its head grows a long blue hair that is curled in a manner similar to the spiral ... Politoed hunts prey with its long tongue, in similar manner to an actual frog ...
... The three sections of the small intestine look similar to each other at a microscopic level, but there are some important differences ... Contains goblet cells, Paneth cells Similar to duodenum ... Similar to duodenum ...
More definitions of "similar":
- (adj): Resembling or similar; having the same or some of the same characteristics; often used in combination.
- (adj): Capable of replacing or changing places with something else.
Synonyms: exchangeable, interchangeable, standardized, standardised
- (adj): (of words) expressing closely related meanings.
Famous quotes containing the word similar:
“Custom, then, is the great guide of human life. It is that principle alone, which renders our experience useful to us, and makes us expect, for the future, a similar train of events with those which have appeared in the past.”
—David Hume (17111776)
“... a phallocentric culture is more likely to begin its censorship purges with books on pelvic self-examination for women or books containing lyrical paeans to lesbianism than with See Him Tear and Kill Her or similar Mickey-Spillanesque titles.”
—Robin Morgan (b. 1941)
“It is surely a matter of common observation that a man who knows no one thing intimately has no views worth hearing on things in general. The farmer philosophizes in terms of crops, soils, markets, and implements, the mechanic generalizes his experiences of wood and iron, the seaman reaches similar conclusions by his own special road; and if the scholar keeps pace with these it must be by an equally virile productivity.”
—Charles Horton Cooley (18641929)