Replace synonyms

rĭ-plās'
Category:
Part of speech:
To take the place of
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To save, rescue
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To usurp the place of, especially through intrigue or underhanded tactics:
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To restrain oneself; hold oneself back:
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2
To compensate with payment; especially, to repay money spent on one's behalf.
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To impair the soundness, goodness, or value of; to harm or cause destruction.
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(Intransitive) To extend a period of loan, especially a library book that is due to be returned.
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Characteristic of, or serving as a substitute
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The process of moving, or the fact of being removed
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(Archaic) To fill; to complete; to supply fully.
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take the place or move into the position of
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Common misspelling of supersede.
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To restore to a previously operational state.
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To constitute again or anew; reconstruct, reorganize, or recompose; specif., to restore (a dehydrated or condensed substance) to its full liquid form by adding water
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To give back, especially money; return or repay:
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To take the place of; supplant:
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To cause to be set aside or dropped from use as inferior or obsolete and replaced by something else
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To give or make some return or recompense to (a person), as for some service
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To repair (something broken, torn, or worn); restore to good condition; make whole; fix
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A temporary, removable electronic connection, as one between two components in a communications system.
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(Idiomatic) To annex a territory by conquest or invasion.
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To eject from a position or place; force out:
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To restore somebody to a former position or rank.
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To postpone an arranged event or appointment.
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To cause the loss of
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To cause damage to; impair:
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To arrange again
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To put back in good condition after damage, decay, etc.; mend; fix
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To put or use (a person or thing) in place of another:
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To report, or bring back and make known.
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One that replaces, especially a person assigned to a vacant military position.
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A person who serves as a substitute for a film or television actor or actress as while lights and cameras are being adjusted
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(Psychiatry) A substitute figure, esp. a person of some authority, who replaces a father or mother in one's feelings
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To change or make different; modify:
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To transfer from (one conveyance) to another:
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(Law) To interrogate and elicit testimony from during a deposition; typically done by a lawyer.
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(Intransitive) To undergo a spiritual rebirth.
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To relieve is to lessen physical or mental pain or to lessen someone's stress or burden.
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To adjust again after an initial failure.
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To restore (something) to its former condition.
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To reestablish, or bring back into existence.
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Succeed is defined as to accomplish a goal or to come next.
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To stop bothering.
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(Intransitive, idiomatic) To contribute money, goods, or, especially, services for charitable purposes, as if in return for one's own success.
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To cause to become greater in size, amount, degree, etc.; add to; augment
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To give and receive reciprocally; interchange:
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To set right; rectify or remedy, often by making compensation for (a wrong, grievance, etc.)
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To adjust or adapt to a change, often a harm or deprivation.
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(Rare) To achieve substantial success in life, often in business.
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To occur or be evident as a consequence; result:
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To appoint or serve as a deputy.
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To stock again; to resupply with stocks
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Synonym Study

  • Supplant suggests a displacing that involves force, fraud, or innovation the prince had been supplanted by an impostor
  • Supersede implies a replacing with something superior, more up-to-date, etc. the steamship superseded the sailing ship
  • Displace suggests the ousting or dislodgment of a person or thing by another that replaces it he had been displaced in her affections by another man
  • Replace implies a taking, or putting in, the place of someone or something that is now lost, gone, destroyed, worn out, etc. to replace defective tubes
Find another word for replace. In this page you can discover 61 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for replace, like: substitute for, redeem, supplant, keep, reimburse, damage, renew, substitutive, removal, replenish and supervene upon.