Found 6 items, similar to asing.
English → Indonesian
English → Indonesian
bak, betapa, ketika, laksana, sebagai, selaku, seperti
Indonesian → English
Indonesian → English
alien, different, exotic, foreign, odd, strange
English → English
adv : to the same degree (often followed by `as'); “they were
; “birds were singing and the child
sang as sweetly”
; “sang as sweetly as a nightingale”
“he is every bit as mean as she is”
, every bit
English → English
, adv. [OE. so, sa, swa, AS. sw[=a]; akin to OFries,
s[=a], s?, D. zoo, OS. & OHG. s?, G. so, Icel. sv[=a], sv?,
svo, so, Sw. s?, Dan. saa, Goth. swa so, sw? as; cf. L. suus
one's own, Skr. sva one's own, one's self. [root]192. Cf. As,
1. In that manner or degree; as, indicated (in any way), or
as implied, or as supposed to be known.
Why is his chariot so long in coming? --Judges v.
2. In like manner or degree; in the same way; thus; for like
reason; whith equal reason; -- used correlatively,
following as, to denote comparison or resemblance;
sometimes, also, following inasmuch as.
As a war should be undertaken upon a just motive, so
a prince ought to consider the condition he is in.
3. In such manner; to such degree; -- used correlatively with
as or that following; as, he was so fortunate as to
I viewed in may mind, so far as I was able, the
beginning and progress of a rising world. --T.
He is very much in Sir Roger's esteem, so that he
lives in the family rather as a relation than
4. Very; in a high degree; that is, in such a degree as can
not well be expressed; as, he is so good; he planned so
5. In the same manner; as has been stated or suggested; in
this or that condition or state; under these
circumstances; in this way; -- with reflex reference to
something just asserted or implied; used also with the
verb to be, as a predicate.
Use him [your tutor] with great respect yourself,
and cause all your family to do so too. --Locke.
It concerns every man, with the greatest
seriousness, to inquire into those matters, whether
they be so or not. --Tillotson.
He is Sir Robert's son, and so art thou. --Shak.
6. The case being such; therefore; on this account; for this
reason; on these terms; -- used both as an adverb and a
God makes him in his own image an intellectual
creature, and so capable of dominion. --Locke.
Here, then, exchange we mutually forgiveness;
So may the guilt of all my broken vows,
My perjuries to thee, be all forgotten. --Rowe.
7. It is well; let it be as it is, or let it come to pass; --
used to express assent.
And when 't is writ, for my sake read it over,
And if it please you, so; if not, why, so. --Shak.
There is Percy; if your father will do me any honor,
so; if not, let him kill the next Percy himself.
8. Well; the fact being as stated; -- used as an expletive;
as, so the work is done, is it?
9. Is it thus? do you mean what you say? -- with an upward
tone; as, do you say he refuses? So? [Colloq.]
10. About the number, time, or quantity specified;
thereabouts; more or less; as, I will spend a week or so
in the country; I have read only a page or so.
A week or so will probably reconcile us. --Gay.
Note: See the Note under Ill
. . . as
. So is now commonly used as a demonstrative
correlative of as when it is the puprpose to emphasize the
equality or comparison suggested, esp. in negative
assertions, and questions implying a negative answer. By
Shakespeare and others so . . . as was much used where as
. . . as is now common. See the Note under As
So do, as thou hast said. --Gen. xviii.
As a flower of the field, so he flourisheth. --Ps.
Had woman been so strong as men. --Shak.
No country suffered so much as England. --Macaulay.
, to that point or extent; in that particular. “The
song was moral, and so far was right.”
So far forth
, as far; to such a degree. --Shak. --Bacon.
, further in the same or similar manner; more of
the same or a similar kind. See And so forth
, well, well. “So, so, it works; now, mistress, sit
--Dryden. Also, moderately or tolerably well;
passably; as, he succeeded but so so. “His leg is but so
, to the end that; in order that; with the effect or
, thus then it is; therefore; the consequence is.
([a^]z), adv. & conj. [OE. as, als, alse, also, al swa,
AS. eal sw[=a], lit. all so; hence, quite so, quite as: cf.
G. als as, than, also so, then. See Also
1. Denoting equality or likeness in kind, degree, or manner;
like; similar to; in the same manner with or in which; in
accordance with; in proportion to; to the extent or degree
in which or to which; equally; no less than; as, ye shall
be as gods, knowing good and evil; you will reap as you
sow; do as you are bidden.
His spiritual attendants adjured him, as he loved
his soul, to emancipate his brethren. --Macaulay.
Note: As is often preceded by one of the antecedent or
correlative words such, same, so, or as, in expressing
an equality or comparison; as, give us such things as
you please, and so long as you please, or as long as
you please; he is not so brave as Cato; she is as
amiable as she is handsome; come as quickly as
possible. “Bees appear fortunately to prefer the same
colors as we do.”
--Lubbock. As, in a preceding part
of a sentence, has such or so to answer correlatively
to it; as with the people, so with the priest.
2. In the idea, character, or condition of, -- limiting the
view to certain attributes or relations; as, virtue
considered as virtue; this actor will appear as Hamlet.
The beggar is greater as a man, than is the man
merely as a king. --Dewey.
3. While; during or at the same time that; when; as, he
trembled as he spoke.
As I return I will fetch off these justices. --Shak.
4. Because; since; it being the case that.
As the population of Scotland had been generally
trained to arms . . . they were not indifferently
prepared. --Sir W.
[1913 Webster] [See Synonym under Because
5. Expressing concession. (Often approaching though in
We wish, however, to avail ourselves of the
interest, transient as it may be, which this work
has excited. --Macaulay.
6. That, introducing or expressing a result or consequence,
after the correlatives so and such. [Obs.]
I can place thee in such abject state, as help shall
never find thee. --Rowe.
, so that. [Obs.]
The relations are so uncertain as they require a
great deal of examination. --Bacon.
7. As if; as though. [Obs. or Poetic]
He lies, as he his bliss did know. --Waller.
8. For instance; by way of example; thus; -- used to
introduce illustrative phrases, sentences, or citations.
9. Than. [Obs. & R.]
The king was not more forward to bestow favors on
them as they free to deal affronts to others their
10. Expressing a wish. [Obs.] “As have,”
Note: i. e., may he have. --Chaucer.
As . . as
. See So . . as
, under So
As far as
, to the extent or degree. “As far as can be
As far forth as
, as far as. [Obs.] --Chaucer.
, or As to
, in regard to; with respect to.
As good as
, not less than; not falling short of.
As good as one's word
, faithful to a promise.
, or As though
, of the same kind, or in the same
condition or manner, that it would be if.
As it were
(as if it were), a qualifying phrase used to
apologize for or to relieve some expression which might be
regarded as inappropriate or incongruous; in a manner.
, just now. [Obs.] --Chaucer.
, as quickly as possible. [Obs.] --Chaucer.
, also; too; besides. --Addison.
As well as
, equally with, no less than. “I have
understanding as well as you.”
--Job xii. 3.
, until now; up to or at the present time; still;