similarly


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sim·i·lar

 (sĭm′ə-lər)
adj.
1. Having a resemblance in appearance or nature; alike though not identical.
2. Mathematics Having corresponding angles equal and corresponding line segments proportional. Used of geometric figures: similar triangles.

[French similaire, from Latin similis, like; see sem- in Indo-European roots.]

sim′i·lar·ly adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.similarly - in like or similar manner; "He was similarly affected"; "some people have little power to do good, and have likewise little strength to resist evil"- Samuel Johnson

similarly

adverb
1. in the same way, the same, identically, in a similar fashion, uniformly, homogeneously, undistinguishably Most of the men who now gathered round him were similarly dressed.
2. in the same way, likewise, by the same token, correspondingly, in like manner Similarly a baby's cry is instantly identified by the mother.
Translations
بصورَةٍ مُشابِهَه
podobně
simile
slično
hasonlóan
á líkan hátt
podobne
aynıaynı şekilde

similarly

[ˈsɪmɪləlɪ] ADV (= equally) → igualmente; (= in a like manner) → de modo parecido, de manera parecida, de modo or manera similar
and similarly,y del mismo modo, ..., y asimismo, ...

similarly

[ˈsɪmɪrli] adv
(= in the same way) [dress, treat, act] → de la même façon; [appealing] → tout aussi
to be similarly successful → connaître un succès similaire
(as sentence adverb) (= likewise) → de la même façon
similarly, ... → de la même façon, ...

similarly

advähnlich; (= equally)genauso, ebenso; a similarly pained expressionein ähnlich qualvoller Ausdruck; similarly, you could maintain …genauso gut könnten Sie behaupten

similarly

[ˈsɪmɪləlɪ] adv (in a similar way) → allo stesso modo; (as is similar) → così pure
and similarly, ... → e allo stesso modo,...

similar

(ˈsimilə) adjective
(often with to) alike in many (often most) ways. My house is similar to yours; Our jobs are similar.
simiˈlarity (-ˈlӕ-) (plural simiˈlarities) noun
ˈsimilarly adverb
in the same, or a similar, way.
References in classic literature ?
Later she came back to town to take the place of her friend, Mary Svoboda, who was similarly embarrassed.
As a carpenter's nails are divided into wrought nails and cut nails; so mankind may be similarly divided.
In the corner to the left are the three musicians, upon a little platform, toiling heroically to make some impression upon the hubbub; also the babies, similarly occupied, and an open window whence the populace imbibes the sights and sounds and odors.
The tourists were eagerly buying all sorts and styles of paper-cutters, marked "Souvenir of the Rigi," with handles made of the little curved horn of the ostensible chamois; there were all manner of wooden goblets and such things, similarly marked.
As she progressed with her practice, she was surprised to see how steadily and surely the awe which had kept her tongue reverent and her manner humble toward her young master was transferring itself to her speech and manner toward the usurper, and how similarly handy she was becoming in transferring her motherly curtness of speech and peremptoriness of manner to the unlucky heir of the ancient house of Driscoll.
I was similarly equipped, and, following the stream, I made my way into the open air.
There were receptacles similarly secured in the other rooms; and in all or any of these papers might be kept.
The shoemaker stopped his work; looked with a vacant air of listening, at the floor on one side of him; then similarly, at the floor on the other side of him; then, upward at the speaker.
But she had scarcely entered, when another woman, similarly laden, came in too; and she was closely followed by a man in faded black, who was no less startled by the sight of them, than they had been upon the recognition of each other.
Little Em'ly, you see, she'll write to my sister when I go back, as I see you and as you was similarly oncommon, and so we make it quite a merry- go-rounder.
Similarly in that moment I seemed to have dived into this unknown girl's eyes, to have walked through the treasure palaces of her soul, to have stood before the flaming gates of her heart, to have gathered silver flowers in the fairy gardens of her dreams.
He read of the room that was prepared at the palace at Rheims for the use of Queen Joan of Burgundy and was decorated with "thirteen hundred and twenty-one parrots, made in broidery, and blazoned with the king's arms, and five hundred and sixty-one butterflies, whose wings were similarly ornamented with the arms of the queen, the whole worked in gold.