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alternatively

alternatively

/ɔɫˈtɝnətɪvɫi/
adverb
as a second choice or another possibility
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Examples

Alternatively, we could define a function where every numerical input corresponds to a different alphabetical output.

Alternatively, it could just be a random mutation.

Alternatively the point the universe is pretty freakinweird.

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challenge

challenge

/ˈtʃæɫəndʒ/
noun
a new and difficult task that puts one's skill, ability, and determination to the test
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Examples

They can’t imagine being deaf and dealing with the challenges of it.

The aspiration to build human-level androids can be regarded as the ultimate challenge in artificial intelligence.

My YouTube channel is various videos like deaf stuff, travel vlogs, beauty, challenges etc.

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feedback

feedback

/ˈfidˌbæk/
noun
information, criticism, or advice about a person's performance, a new product, etc. intended for improvement
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Examples

That comment section of that original video is going to be the place to provide feedback.

Hearing aids will create feedback, by the way.

The external processor doesn't even get audio feedback.

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to consult

to consult

/kənˈsəɫt/
verb
to seek information or advice from someone with knowledge in a particular field
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Examples

Without consulting my doctor or weaning myself off, I just stopped taking my antidepressants.

YouTube never consulted fansubbing community "on how collaborative workflows function. "

"There is no mention if they consulted professional subtitlers "on how they handle workflows.

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to propose

to propose

/pɹəˈpoʊz/
verb
to put forward a suggestion, plan, or idea for consideration
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Examples

Roscosmos is also developing a new EVA suit for Russia's first proposed moon landing, by 2030.

He's proposing structural change to how the government works.

Austin offers similar incentives, like big property tax rebates at Samsung's proposed new chip factory.

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connotation

connotation

/ˌkɑnəˈteɪʃən/
noun
a feeling or an idea suggested by a word aside from its literal or primary meaning
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Examples

Not everyone likes the connotation.

It has a bad connotation.

It has very negative connotations.

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guidance

guidance

/ˈɡaɪdəns/
noun
help and advice about how to solve a problem, given by someone who is knowledgeable and experienced
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Examples

I reported my abuse to my middle school guidance counselor when I was 12.

It's because the state followed President Trump's CDC guidance.

Just a few months after taking office, they rescinded life-saving guidance promoting the protection of transgender students.

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hint

hint

/ˈhɪnt/
noun
a slight suggestion or piece of advice that shows how a problem is solved
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Examples

-So, I'll give you one hint.

-I'll give you one hint.

It's a hint.

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implicitly

implicitly

/ˌɪmˈpɫɪsətɫi/
adverb
in a way that is suggested without being directly or clearly expressed
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Examples

Frequently, names of products aimed at high-income consumers implicitly advertise luxury.

And this kind of implicitly gives us this direction, it's perpendicular to the plane.

If you don't draw them, they are implicitly there.

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to prompt

to prompt

/ˈpɹɑmpt/
verb
to encourage someone to do or say something
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Examples

They're kind of being prompted, they're heavily edited.

The incident prompted an SEC investigation into Kodak's disclosure of the loan.

They soon began a massive sell off, prompting an unprecedented crash into the negative territory.

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to advise

to advise

/ædˈvaɪz/, /ədˈvaɪz/
verb
to provide someone with a suggestion regarding a specific situation
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Examples

I advise you to keep him at a distance until you are married.'

Well, I advise you to work hard, and not to look back into your past.

Cook advised users to use alternatives like Waze and even the Google Web site.

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recommendation

recommendation

/ˌɹɛkəmənˈdeɪʃən/
noun
a suggestion or piece of advice given to someone officially, especially about the course of action that they should take
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Examples

And like I said before, if you have any recommendation, please leave them in the comments.

Madad: Are they an individual that doesn't care about what public-health recommendations are?

Google brought its strengths to the service, implementing its recommendation and search algorithms.

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to warn

to warn

/ˈwɔɹn/
verb
to tell someone that something unpleasant or bad may happen
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Examples

Well, I must warn you, I don't believe in your skill.' '

My master will be here in a moment,' I warned them. '

He has warned me he'll make me suffer for it.

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to admonish

to admonish

/ædˈmɑnɪʃ/
verb
to strongly advise someone to do something or to criticize what they did
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Examples

The most common counsel on the back of trucks admonishes drivers to honk their horn.

While admonishing a bloodthirsty demon mid-torture, they say: "That was the old Hell.

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to commend

to commend

/kəˈmɛnd/
verb
to mention someone or something with approval and put them forward as suitable
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Examples

and I think that you know that should be commended as opposed to what you get.

And I commend him really for investing in American higher education.

So, at the top line, I really commend that goal.

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to counsel

to counsel

/ˈkaʊnsəɫ/
verb
to advise someone to take a course of action
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Examples

He counselled Gandhi on matters of nutrition and agriculture.

And we would frequently counsel them not to feel guilty about it, because it was a natural process.

He was counseled that these questions were going to come up.

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inadvisable

inadvisable

/ˌɪnædˈvaɪzəbəɫ/, /ˌɪnədˈvaɪzəbəɫ/
adjective
not sensible and likely to have unwanted consequences

Examples

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tacitly

tacitly

/ˈtæsɪtɫi/
adverb
understood or implied without expressing directly
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Examples

He did tacitly back an effort by Republican leaders to in fact challenge the result.

The US actually tacitly supported it in many ways.

But that would tacitly accept that his followers were abusing people.

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liable

liable

/ˈɫaɪəbəɫ/
adjective
likely to be subject to a problem, disease, etc.
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Examples

Should that be considered fraud and who is liable for the cost?

The Ariya is also an aspirational product liable to appeal to a more high end customer.

Even if someone leases a vehicle, they are liable to hold on to it for at least three years.

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obliged

obliged

/əˈbɫaɪdʒd/
adjective
feeling that something must be done because it is morally proper or mandatory

Examples

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exempt

exempt

/ɪɡˈzɛmpt/
adjective
free from a requirement or liability that is imposed on other people
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Examples

Now, some employees could apply to be exempt from a blanket requirement.

But space itself is exempt from that rule; it can expand at whatever speed it wants.

The president is exempt from it.

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binding

binding

/ˈbaɪndɪŋ/
adjective
legally impossible to avoid and must be obeyed
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Examples

And this sticker in Germany is legally binding.

Tuna' is not a legally binding term"?

I'll undo the binding.

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mandatory

mandatory

/ˈmændəˌtɔɹi/
adjective
ordered or required by a rule or law
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Examples

These are laws that require that offenders be sentenced to a certain mandatory minimum.

Usually the mandatory minimums are higher than what the offender would ordinarily be sentenced with.

Mandatory minimums were reduced, and in some cases eliminated, and parole approval rates grew significantly.

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optional

optional

/ˈɑpʃənəɫ/, /ˈɔpʃənəɫ/
adjective
available to be chosen but not enforced
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Examples

Prioritize your emergency fund over optional purchases.

Importantly, there is an optional hybrid version of the F-150, perhaps the biggest news for this redesign.

Paying your phone bill or mechanic isn’t optional.

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compulsory

compulsory

/kəmˈpəɫsɝi/
adjective
forced to be done by law or regulation
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Examples

Australia has compulsory voting.

This system is funded through compulsory contributions based on a percentage of citizens' salaries with employers sharing the costs.

Compulsory sterilization was challenged in the US Supreme Court in 1927 in the famous Buck v. Bell case.

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to reckon

to reckon

/ˈɹɛkən/
verb
to think or have an opinion about something
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Examples

Sega solidified itself as a top contender and a force to be reckoned with.

GDP would nearly double, but I reckon people would be miserable.

While some projections expect around 2.6 billion people, others reckon with up to 5 billion by 2100.

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regardless

regardless

/ɹəˈɡɑɹdɫəs/
adverb
with no attention to the thing mentioned
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Examples

Regardless of how impolite you need to phrase it "to get it through his head.

Regardless, can you imagine though?

That's the right to have it regardless of what people have done.

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opinionated

opinionated

/əˈpɪnjəˌneɪtɪd/
adjective
having strong opinions and not willing to change them
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Examples

So an opinionated narcissist likes this place?

And I do get combative and am very opinionated with people.

I'm extremely opinionated.

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convincingly

convincingly

/kənˈvɪnsɪŋɫi/
adverb
in a way that makes people believe something is true
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Examples

But unless your budget is "Star Wars"-level, you can't convincingly situate actors in frame.

And a studio in Atlanta was convincingly transformed into Wakanda.

He puts himself in grand finals convincingly, 3-0.</i>

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conservatism

conservatism

/kənˈsɝvəˌtɪzəm/
noun
a political belief with an inclination to keep the traditional values in a society by avoiding changes
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Examples

Another result of conservatism was a new rationale for allegiance to a kingdom or state.

Judicial philosophy refers to activism and restraint, while political ideology refers to liberalism or conservatism.

Now, anyone could have beaten Jimmy Carter, but Reagan succeeded largely by pulling together many strands of conservatism.

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