Found 3 items, similar to commute.
English → Indonesian
bertukar, mengampuni, mengganti
English → English
v 1: transpose and remain equal in value; “These operators
commute with each other”
2: travel back and forth regularly, as between one's place of
work and home [syn: travel back and forth
3: change the order or arrangement of; “Dyslexics often
transpose letters in a word”
4: exchange a penalty for a less severe one [syn: convert
5: exchange or replace with another, usually of the same kind
or category; “Could you convert my dollars into pounds?”
“He changed his name”
; “convert centimeters into inches”
“convert holdings into shares”
English → English
, v. i.
1. To obtain or bargain for exemption or substitution; to
effect a commutation.
He . . . thinks it unlawful to commute, and that he
is bound to pay his vow in kind. --Jer. Taylor.
2. To pay, or arrange to pay, in gross instead of part by
part; as, to commute for a year's travel over a route.
3. to travel regularly from a place of residence to another
place, such as where one's daily work is performed. Often,
such travel is performed between a suburb and a nearby
city; as, to commute to work.
(k[o^]m*m[=u]t"), v. t. [imp. & p. p.
; p. pr. & vb. n. Commuting
.] [L. commutare,
-mutatum; com- + mutare to change. See Mutation
1. To exchange; to put or substitute something else in place
of, as a smaller penalty, obligation, or payment, for a
greater, or a single thing for an aggregate; hence, to
lessen; to diminish; as, to commute a sentence of death to
one of imprisonment for life; to commute tithes; to
commute charges for fares.
The sounds water and fire, being once annexed to
those two elements, it was certainly more natural to
call beings participating of the first “watery”
and the last “fiery”
, than to commute the terms,
and call them by the reverse. --J. Harris
The utmost that could be obtained was that her
sentence should be commuted from burning to