substitute vs substitution

substitute substitution

Definitions

  • 1) A replacement or stand-in for something that achieves a similar result or purpose.
  • 2) sports A player who is available to replace another if the need arises, and who may or may not actually do so.
  • 3) One that takes the place of another; a replacement.
  • 4) Grammar A word or construction used in place of another word, phrase, or clause.
  • 5) (Mil.) One who, or that which, is substituted or put in the place of another; one who acts for another; that which stands in lieu of something else.
  • 6) a person or thing that takes or can take the place of another
  • 7) someone who takes the place of another (as when things get dangerous or difficult)
  • 8) an athlete who plays only when a starter on the team is replaced
  • 9) Synonyms Proxy, alternate.
  • 10) In calico-printing, a solution of phosphate of soda and phosphate of lime with a little glue or other form of gelatin, used as a substitute for cow-dung.
  • 11) A person put in the place of another; one acting for or in the room of another; theatrical, an understudy; specifically (military), one who for a consideration serves in an army or navy in the place of a conscript; also, a thing serving the purpose of another.
  • 12) serving or used in place of another
  • 13) artificial and inferior
  • 14) transitive In the phrase "substitute X for Y", to use X in place of Y.
  • 15) transitive, sports To remove (a player) from the field of play and bring on another in his place.
  • 16) transitive In the phrase "substitute X with/by Y", to use Y in place of X.
  • 17) transitive To use in place of something else, with the same function.
  • 18) intransitive To serve as a replacement (for someone or something)
  • 19) put in the place of another; switch seemingly equivalent items
  • 20) act as a substitute
  • 21) be a substitute
  • 22) Chemistry To replace (one or more atoms or groups in a compound) by other atoms or groups.
  • 23) To put or use (a person or thing) in place of another.
  • 24) To take the place of another.
  • 25) To put in the place of another person or thing; to exchange.

Definitions

  • 1) chemistry (especially in organic chemistry) the replacement of an atom, or group of atoms, in a compound, with another
  • 2) the act of substituting or the state of being substituted
  • 3) a substitute or replacement
  • 4) One that is substituted; a replacement.
  • 5) The act or an instance of substituting.
  • 6) The state of being substituted.
  • 7) (Chem.) The act or process of substituting an atom or radical for another atom or radical; metathesis; also, the state of being so substituted. See Metathesis.
  • 8) (Civil Law) The designation of a person in a will to take a devise or legacy, either on failure of a former devisee or legatee by incapacity or unwillingness to accept, or after him.
  • 9) rare The office or authority of one acting for another; delegated authority.
  • 10) (Theol.) The doctrine that Christ suffered vicariously, being substituted for the sinner, and that his sufferings were expiatory.
  • 11) The act of substituting or putting one person or thing in the place of another
  • 12) The state of being substituted for another.
  • 13) the act of putting one thing or person in the place of another:
  • 14) In grammar, the use of one word for another; syllepsis.
  • 15) The acquisition by an organ of a secondary function which, at first performed incidentally, may gradually become the chief function if the primary function becomes useless or is performed by another organ. Thus “the little folds of skin which originally served as ovigerous frena, but which, like-wise, very slightly aided the act of respiration, have been gradually converted by natural selection into branchiæ, simply through an increase in their size and the obliteration of their adhesive glands.”
  • 16) A linear transformation.
  • 17) The operation of changing the order of a finite number of objects, generally letters, that are in a row, the change following a rule according to which the object in each place is earned to some definite place in the row, this operation being regarded as itself a subject of algebraical operations.
  • 18) In Roman law, the effect of appointing a person to be heir, in case the heir first nominated would not or could not be heir.
  • 19) In French law, a disposition of property whereby the person receiving it, who is called the institute (le grévé), is charged either at his death or at some other time to deliver it over to another person called the substitute (l'appelé).
  • 20) In algebra: The act of replacing a quantity by another equal to it; also, in the language of some algebraists, the replacement of a set of variables by another set connected with the first by a system of equations equal in number to the number of variables in each set. See transformation (which is the better term).
  • 21) In chem., the replacing of one or more elements or radicals in a compound by other elements or radicals.
  • 22) In civil law, the appointment, in a will, of a successor to a devisee or legatee; subrogation.
  • 23) The office of a substitute: delegated authority.
  • 24) In biology: The assumption by one organ of a function which was at one time performed by another organ. Thus the swim-bladder in fishes shows “that an organ originally constructed for one purpose, namely, notation, may be converted into one for a wholly different purpose, namely respiration.”
  • 25) The act of substituting, or putting (one person or thing) in the place of another; also, the state or fact of being substituted.
  • 26) In Scots law, a technical enumeration of a series of heirs.

Examples

  • 1) Try substituting syrup for oil in other baking recipes as well.
  • 2) The experience taught me pretty quickly that in sales there is no substitute for hard work.
  • 3) There is no substitute for experience and this is what the top players are realising.
  • 4) The process of substituting one amino acid for another in a protein is not an instantaneous one.
  • 5) He has been an unused substitute in four of the past five games.
  • 6) No player has been substituted more often.
  • 7) The heroin substitute can help addicts control and beat their addiction.
  • 8) Neither party is encountered fully and each could be substituted for another.
  • 9) Treatment then consists of finding an acceptable substitute and avoiding penicillin.
  • 10) So there is no need to subsidise oil substitutes.
  • 11) But there is no substitute for hard work regardless of your qualifications.
  • 12) No idea can substitute for this experience.
  • 13) But which player has been substituted the most?
  • 14) The pair had both been introduced as substitutes with the game still in its infancy as a result of injuries.
  • 15) It is also an oil substitute.
  • 16) He reacted to being substituted in one game by leaving at half-time.
  • 17) He didn't play but was an unused substitute.
  • 18) In some cases you may find a sugar-free substitute.
  • 19) And he wants to warn this year's contestants there is no substitute for hard work.
  • 20) The Stags are without nine crocked players and could not name their full complement of substitutes for a third successive game.
  • 21) And if they are insulted or substituted during a game they will not react to the crowd or throw their shirt to the ground in disgust.
  • 22) Not only could one amino acid be substituted for another in the course of evolution, but sometimes amino acids could be lost or gained.
  • 23) You can't expect strangers to know your name, so substituting something nice instead makes perfect sense.
  • 24) It may be admitted at once that when the term substitute is interpreted without reference to this basis of fact it lends itself very easily to misconstruction.
  • 25) He would feel the want of you without having the satisfaction of fancying himself ill-used, and ---- for your substitute is altogether as good a Nemesis as one would wish to hear of.
  • 26) On what we call substitute a reputation for decent treatment of minority shareholders so that firms can raise equity finance in the future.
  • 27) Many years ago, while teaching middle school Language Arts as a long-term substitute in a school located in a Brooklyn neighborhood in which many John Jay school students live, I stumbled upon a trick -- a quick, one-question diagnostic test for Language Arts proficiency: a Math problem.
  • 28) The lazy substitute is to hire an arbitrary number of members of fashionable “underrepresented” groups, without being too particular about qualifications, then stop.
  • 29) Sandra González, a high-school English teacher, said the cuts, which will eliminate most long-term substitute teachers while raising the number of hours teachers must spend in the classroom weekly to 20 from 18, have brought her to the breaking point.
  • 30) Of course, should the elected individual become incapable of fulfilling their Term for any reason, a temporary substitute is assigned per the procedures adopted by the people.
  • 31) ‘There is no substitute for immediate political intervention to diffuse this crisis.’
  • 32) ‘Real-time data informing the passenger of poor service availability is no substitute for improved service availability.’
  • 33) ‘No substitute for experience exists, though, and I certainly will not make the same mistake again.’
  • 34) ‘Feeding birds commercial birdseed helps them through harsh winter conditions, but it's no substitute for improving backyard habitat.’
  • 35) ‘There is no substitute for continuous incremental improvements and training, but these tools can help.’
  • 36) ‘I know with the advance of the years the approach to training has changed and there is no substitute for the endless running but hopefully the training has become more game-orientated.’
  • 37) ‘We don't think that you can build a movement through running candidacies at the national level or the local level, and we do think there's no substitute for organizing on a grassroots basis.’
  • 38) ‘Leadership might be assisted by various predispositions of character, but this is no substitute for education, experience, training, and opportunity.’
  • 39) ‘Put simply, there is no substitute for expressing ideas in precise yet abstract symbols, which can then be manipulated and exploited using established laws and procedures.’
  • 40) ‘E-mail - regardless of its perceived efficiency, economical nature, and speed - is no substitute for meeting a potential partner.’
  • 41) ‘No, young campers, there's no substitute for brains.’
  • 42) ‘No matter how often you perfect a training routine, there really is no substitute for a quick word in your ear about a run to be made, or when to play a one-touch pass as opposed to taking an extra touch to draw the defender close to you.’
  • 43) ‘But there is no substitute for human intelligence.’
  • 44) ‘Even if we have too much information, filtered or unfiltered information taken out of context is no substitute for the genuine knowledge that can only emerge slowly over time.’
  • 45) ‘Passion is no substitute for genuine compatibility.’
  • 46) ‘But super-power trappings offer only a flimsy mask for the realities of poverty and are no substitute for grassroots economic development.’
  • 47) ‘Ms O'Connor claimed that emergency medical technicians had five days training at most in childbirth and that this was no substitute for midwifery assistance.’
  • 48) ‘Above all, self-service is no substitute for good service.’
  • 49) ‘Above all, they should realise that, however clever civil servants are, a general education is no substitute for real experience and expertise, out there in the real world.’
  • 50) ‘I invariably order too much and end up feeling gluttonous, but no matter - there's no substitute for excellent sushi when you're in the mood for it.’
  • 51) ‘The instructor had been an older man and someone that Carl had seen as a father figure, a substitute to fill part of a missing piece of his life.’
  • 52) ‘Before World War II, the single mother remained within her family circle, where a grandfather or uncle could become a substitute father.’
  • 53) ‘Victorio is dispassionate and controlling as the substitute father figure.’
  • 54) ‘Given the reality of the father's physical absence, it may be difficult to find other substitutes for the missing roles.’
  • 55) ‘Obsession, Johnson implies, is a poor substitute for love, and scopophilia a thin alternative to sex.’
  • 56) ‘Each team will comprise of 5 players and two substitutes and games begin at 9.30 am prompt.’
  • 57) ‘Parsley again goes into a cup match without a substitute goalkeeper.’
  • 58) ‘On an earlier occasion, I suggested that if a player is injured and unable to take part, a substitute should replace the injured man and take part in the game without any restrictions whatsoever.’
  • 59) ‘The solution is quite simple - let's go back to having 13 players and two substitutes making sure everyone plays for the shirt.’
  • 60) ‘With no substitutes available, the player gamely attempted to play on hoping that treatment during the interval could do the trick.’
  • 61) ‘The teams - in orange, blue or green bibs - are each a deliberate mixture of first-team regulars, substitutes and fringe players.’
  • 62) ‘No doubt West Bromwich substitutes will summon players off the pitch, take their preferred place on the field and send off the referee.’
  • 63) ‘He has made only three appearances as a substitute in competitive matches, the last of them for the final six minutes of the 2-2 draw away to Austria.’
  • 64) ‘In all the incident lasted about five minutes and eye witnesses told of fists, boots and hurleys being used as players, substitutes and spectators were drawn into the brawl.’
  • 65) ‘Otley Town were forced to re-play this West Riding County FA Challenge Cup tie after playing an ineligible player as a substitute for less than a minute in the original tie.’
  • 66) ‘There are seven players in a team and a maximum of 12 players make up a squad to allow for substitutes.’
  • 67) ‘Each team was allowed up to eight players including two rotating substitutes, and each team was guaranteed three games.’
  • 68) ‘All 11 players and three substitutes were outstanding.’
  • 69) ‘It is disheartening to see teams at a school where 58 percent of its students are female not have enough players to have substitutes on the bench.’
  • 70) ‘He embraced a few desolate Brazilians, saluted some unused substitutes, stood back from the party and took his leave.’
  • 71) ‘Even if he is used sparingly as a substitute, such a player can always unlock doors and turn tides in the blink of an eye.’
  • 72) ‘A covering defender stretched to block the cross and was very unfortunate to see his attempted clearance creep in at the near post despite the best efforts of the substitute goalkeeper.’
  • 73) ‘This win is testimony to the great work done by this bunch of players and substitutes over the last three months and it is hoped that further success will follow in the years to come.’
  • 74) ‘I was revived by smelling salts but, without a substitute to replace me, I played on.’
  • 75) ‘Yes, I've played 30 games this season but for the last four or five matches I've been amongst the substitutes, which is obviously disappointing.’
  • 76) ‘He added that the arrangement they had made for a substitute was without prejudice to his rights and remedies following rejection.’
  • 77) ‘Secondly, because there are many motorists who lack the inclination or the ready cash to hire a substitute on the chance of recovering reimbursement from the defendant's insurers.’
  • 78) ‘Of course, if the claimant has hired a substitute there should be no loss of profit.’
  • 79) ‘Plastic mesh can be substituted for the wire mesh.’
  • 80) ‘The stem bark yields quality fibre that may be substituted for jute, but is stated to be of no advantage over jute.’
  • 81) ‘It could also save the lives of laboratory mice because chicken eggs and embryos share many genes and biochemical pathways with mammals, so they can be substituted for live animals in experiments.’
  • 82) ‘If you're underage, 1/2 teaspoon of peppermint extract can be substituted for Creme de Menthe.’
  • 83) ‘The promoters have conveniently ignored the fact as the UK has no uranium mines, one imported fuel will be substituted for another.’
  • 84) ‘Mushrooms, when obtainable, are a great improvement to this dish, and when not in season, mushroom-powder may be substituted for them.’
  • 85) ‘These were boarded up, but the timber was then taken away, as also the galvanised iron which was substituted for the boards which were removed.’
  • 86) ‘Dance halls, which were popular haunts for the city's fun seekers in the 60s, have been substituted for mega pubs and a new breed of night clubs.’
  • 87) ‘Acquire a pair of ducks - you can keep them in a bathtub on the roof (hens can be substituted for ducks).’
  • 88) ‘Regular cream can be substituted for the creme fraiche.’
  • 89) ‘Pizza and coke will be substituted for wine and nibbles.’
  • 90) ‘Mushroom and vegetable bouillon cubes can be substituted for chicken.’
  • 91) ‘Velcro can be substituted for the adhesive tabs found on store-bought pads.’
  • 92) ‘Click speed can also be slowed down for seniors, and in some cases, one click can be substituted for two.’
  • 93) ‘The answer to this is that firepower could be substituted for manpower.’
  • 94) ‘Prawns and shrimps can be substituted for the chicken in this recipe with equally delicious results.’
  • 95) ‘After one year, Starting Well has admitted that a telephone call can be substituted for a home visit.’
  • 96) ‘A dark honey may be substituted for brown sugar, but make sure the honey is very thick.’
  • 97) ‘Now, I think this story would work just about as well if the words ‘piano concerto’ were substituted for ‘opera’.’
  • 98) ‘Dairy-free margarine, vegetable shortening, or soy butter (if your child tolerates soy) can be substituted for real butter.’
  • 99) ‘Bananas are a good alternative to potatoes as a source of potassium, and citrus fruits can substitute for broccoli to cover vitamin C requirements.’
  • 100) ‘Unmanned air surface and undersea vehicles can substitute for the loss of a number of ships, but not for all of them.’
  • 101) ‘Insurers have guaranteed schools that non-teaching staff employed to patrol school property or to substitute for staff on uncertified sick leave will be covered.’
  • 102) ‘I think that they need to understand that praying does not substitute for public practice.’
  • 103) ‘Simply put, no federal outreach effort can substitute for the quality and quantity of contacts that local police officers have within the neighborhoods they serve.’
  • 104) ‘All you do is pout like a little boy and cry out ‘you are a typical conservative’ as if the repetition of that hoary cliche is supposed to substitute for a real argument.’
  • 105) ‘The fact of the matter is, the journalism business is a very local business, and no amount of technology available right now can substitute for being in somebody's face.’
  • 106) ‘The loss of this essential service will place hardship on many people who do not as yet have access to the kind of banking facilities which will be necessary to substitute for walking into the local office.’
  • 107) ‘They must not substitute for effective action.’
  • 108) ‘Cellphones won't substitute for hands-on protection by parents.’
  • 109) ‘Within a year or so of the Revolution, he adopted - with typical enthusiasm - the principle that in crisis the Party must substitute for the proletariat.’
  • 110) ‘It did not substitute for a congressional investigation.’
  • 111) ‘Ballots substitute for bullets in venting internal frustrations.’
  • 112) ‘Every time a function that used to be performed by public servants is outsourced to the private sector, private jobs substitute for public ones.’
  • 113) ‘This week will substitute for the monthly meeting for May.’
  • 114) ‘So do not take the following sentences as some fluffy hyperbole meant to substitute for a real, five paragraph review.’
  • 115) ‘A survey showed more than 70 per cent of students said typing on a keyboard can substitute for handwriting.’
  • 116) ‘No longer can a lot of cheery-sounding mush from teachers and administrators substitute for hard facts.’
  • 117) ‘It has some utility, but it wouldn't ever substitute for trial by jury.’
  • 118) ‘In time little voice intonations, punctuation and even language choice will substitute for body language.’
  • 119) ‘Just as well I did, too, because a clerical error had substituted a different model than the one I chose.’
  • 120) ‘The next day I tell Mike I will look at the photos and try to identify them if they will substitute different photos for any that depict Jamal.’
  • 121) ‘These are merely guidelines; substitute different grains, fruits and nuts as you wish.’
  • 122) ‘A different picture emerges if we substitute a conceptual framework that is inclusive of gift exchange and its role in these societies.’
  • 123) ‘Today reserves the right to substitute the concert and recording session or elements thereof with a prize of equal or greater value at their sole discretion.’
  • 124) ‘Witnesses of non-Judeo-Christian faiths can also ask to substitute an alternate text for the Bible.’
  • 125) ‘We reserve the right to substitute similar products of equal or greater value in the unlikely event that the original prizes should be unavailable.’
  • 126) ‘Alternatively substitute the shovelling with a good brisk walk for that hour and a half followed by the other.’
  • 127) ‘Research is ongoing, to determine whether commodity infestations can be managed by modifying the photoperiod and by substituting different wavelengths of light into the photoperiod.’
  • 128) ‘Lichtman has substituted a different table - never referred to in the report.’
  • 129) ‘You might need to substitute a different user name.’
  • 130) ‘People want to know if they can use one herb instead of another, or if they can make something ahead of time and reheat it, or if they can substitute different meat.’
  • 131) ‘Those amendments validate changes in membership, either to replace or to substitute members during the course of tribunal hearings.’
  • 132) ‘Promoter reserves the right to substitute prizes of equal value in the event that circumstances beyond its control make this unavoidable.’
  • 133) ‘So we need to focus on different things to substitute that feeling, and we know this and we are working on this.’
  • 134) ‘That would be substituting one religion with another.’
  • 135) ‘Originally he was charged with 16 offences, but yesterday they were withdrawn and five sample charges were substituted.’
  • 136) ‘Material comforts can never substitute unconditional love from one's family, whatever the comfort might be.’
  • 137) ‘Once a player has played a card to a trick, she may not change her mind and substitute a different card.’
  • 138) ‘The presence of electron-donating amino or substituted amino groups in a molecule generally makes it a good electron donor.’
  • 139) ‘In anaerobic environments, some bacteria are able to substitute metal ions for molecular oxygen in the process of respiration.’
  • 140) ‘At the second and third carbon atoms, instead of a full complement of hydrogens, each carbon atom would have a methyl group substituting one of the carbons.’
  • 141) ‘The Vanderbilt team had the additional idea of not only attaching a nitrogen atom to the ring but substituting a nitrogen atom for one of the carbon atoms in the benzene ring itself.’
  • 142) ‘The second module was the optionally substituted phenyl group at the 3 position, and the third module the optionally substituted phenyl group at the 4 position.’
  • 143) ‘For example, if the longest chain were found to be five carbon atoms, then the compound would be identified as a substituted pentane.’
  • 144) ‘The side chains of the substituted residues easily accommodate in the dimer interlace.’
  • 145) ‘One possibility is to dissolve the spent fuel in an ionic liquid, such as a substituted pyridinium nitrate, then separate out components of the fuel in solution.’
  • 146) ‘The substituted alanines used as inhibitors can be regarded as both analogues of the substrates and the products.’
  • 147) ‘Metoclopramide, a substituted benzamide derivative, is a gastrointestinal prokinetic agent that increases gastrointestinal motility.’
  • 148) ‘The Bradford man was able to continue but the Town player had to be substituted.’
  • 149) ‘And on a night when nothing went right for the Shakers, an assistant even managed to substitute the wrong player.’
  • 150) ‘Solid depth means the Cowboys can substitute three players at a time and remain strong.’
  • 151) ‘He said it was easier to substitute field players who got injured but not so for a goalkeeper when he was alone on the bench.’
  • 152) ‘But he refused to gloat after United teammate Veron was substituted after an ineffective performance.’
  • 153) ‘Hughes said the conditions, which include substituting a player at any time during the match, would not help narrow the gap between Australia and the rest of the world.’
  • 154) ‘Your players will win points if they pick up red or yellow cards, score own goals, are substituted, concede goals or, if they play up front, fail to score.’
  • 155) ‘Tell your kids that you are going to substitute every 3 minutes and that they all get to play equally.’
  • 156) ‘Unsurprisingly the momentum was lost when Cassano was substituted with 20 minutes remaining.’
  • 157) ‘After an ineffective first-half display, Owen was substituted seven minutes after the interval.’
  • 158) ‘He is obviously unaware that Wiltord was substituted a few minutes ago.’
  • 159) ‘The entrance of team mentors from each side was no help whatsoever and a player who had been substituted at half time came back on the field and joined in the melee.’
  • 160) ‘Firstly Big Players had to substitute their goalkeeper, due to a head injury sustained as he jumped to collect a high ball.’
  • 161) ‘The 37-year-old sparked a show of respect, almost hero worship, from his fellow players when he was substituted in the 67th minute of his final match before retirement.’
  • 162) ‘If you're not fond of the arcade style you can opt for the Simulation mode which emulates the real thing, right down to substituting fresh players to combat fatigue and injury.’
  • 163) ‘The committee suggests that players be substituted frequently on hot days to increase rest periods.’
  • 164) ‘France's star player picked up the injury in the 38th minute when engaged in a sprint and signalled to be substituted straight away.’
  • 165) ‘Their three best players were all substituted at half-time and the second period was made up of reserve players.’
  • 166) ‘I decided to come off the bench in the second half but left it so late because I couldn't single out one player who deserved to be substituted.’
  • 167) ‘At the other extreme, if we are well behind, the coach is also acting logically in throwing caution to the wind in substituting players on a wing and a prayer that they might conceivably make a difference.’

Examples

  • 1) Note that the income and substitution effects move work effort in opposite directions.
  • 2) Double substitutions exude desperation and rarely turn games on their head.
  • 3) The substitutions won the game for us.
  • 4) He can also change a game with substitutions and a switch in tactics.
  • 5) It includes both substitution and income effects.
  • 6) Explain why the substitution effect is always negative but the income effect can be negative or positive.
  • 7) Because the income effect outweighs the substitution effect.
  • 8) What about substitutions that replace one player with another in a different position?
  • 9) Not one substitution had a major impact.
  • 10) Did their substitutions affect the game?
  • 11) What are income and substitution effects?
  • 12) This is called the substitution effect.
  • 13) His substitutions produced one of the smallest increases in goals scored above expectations and one of the biggest reductions in goals conceded.
  • 14) Here's an example of substitution working beautifully.
  • 15) The substitution effect is equal to an increase of 4 greeting cards demanded.
  • 16) A part of this increase is due to the substitution effect.
  • 17) AN inspired double substitution earned Yeovil the three points to lift them out of the relegation zone.
  • 18) A double substitution gave City a new shape but not a new dawn.
  • 19) The substitution effect causes leisure to increase a L2 from L1.
  • 20) The surprise was that Portsmouth did not make more than one substitution at half-time.
  • 21) It was an inspired substitution, albeit one which had been reluctantly forced on Curbishley.
  • 22) Although he has been criticised for not being able to influence games with his substitutions, he definitely seems to know what to say at half-time.
  • 23) ‘In an act of substitution he replaces barren dryness with his fertile fluidity.’
  • 24) ‘There is no other member of the club who can currently replace him, and that showed after his substitution.’
  • 25) ‘At the same time, he raises the issue of substitution and exchange in a social and economic sphere.’
  • 26) ‘Think of what the country could have been spared had that substitution not taken place.’
  • 27) ‘The substitution of an allegedly objective, measurable indicator can be appealing.’
  • 28) ‘There are concerns about bench-marking and substitution and a whole lot of issues.’
  • 29) ‘The adoption of class and therapeutic substitution are customer responses to poor perceived value.’
  • 30) ‘However, that substitution was no reflection on the efforts of Preston who had been having a steady game.’
  • 31) ‘He made the type of telling substitution that he has employed to effect.’
  • 32) ‘A jar of dried basil or even a basil plant would be a more appropriate substitution than coriander.’
  • 33) ‘Crop substitution and improved market access are essential in the next few years.’
  • 34) ‘It is too late for crop substitution with this one because they are about to harvest it.’
  • 35) ‘He argues that this disjuncture comes from time's infinite capacity for substitution.’
  • 36) ‘The substitution of one person for another ranges from the literal to the abstract.’
  • 37) ‘The principle is to consider the field of rivalry in terms of the potential for substitution in the long term.’
  • 38) ‘The Attorney General opposed the motion for substitution on procedural grounds.’
  • 39) ‘We are fast abandoning our cultural and religious values in substitution for western ideals.’
  • 40) ‘If substitution is called for, then we should face up to that, and not pretend that we are delivering the original thing.’
  • 41) ‘He rejects penal substitution because he thinks that God is love, and a loving God would never seek retribution.’
  • 42) ‘Those who do not speak an Indian language may not be blamed for this arbitrary vowel substitution.’
0

Use Linguix everywhere you write

Be productive and efficient, no matter where and what you write!

Linguix Apps

Get audience-specific corrections, access statistics, and view readability scores.

Browser Extensions

Get your writing checked on millions of websites, including Gmail, Facebook, and Google Docs.

Linguix Keyboard

Make your content read and look better on mobile.

MS Office add-ins

Download Linguix for Microsoft Word and Microsoft Outlook to check grammar, punctuation, and style instantly right in your documents.

This website uses cookies to make Linguix work for you. By using this site, you agree to our cookie policy