equating

[ UK /ɪkwˈe‍ɪtɪŋ/ ]
[ US /ɪˈkweɪtɪŋ/ ]
NOUN
  1. the act of regarding as equal
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How To Use equating In A Sentence

  • Equating “dietary manipulation” with starvation is intellectually dishonest. The Volokh Conspiracy » More on Liz Cheney
  • As always with such radical experiments, business people feared for their prosperity, equating passing traffic with increased turnover.
  • Equating supply and demand is a double-edged sword.
  • Just because he said that such a fence is already used with livestock is * not* equating people to livestock. Think Progress » Rep. King Designs Electrified Fence For Southern Border: ‘We Do This With Livestock All The Time’
  • The capitalization reduces the top inscription to its barest signification, equating Morrison's name directly with her prize.
  • A recently published independent study by the National Institute of Transport and Logistics found 157 trucks each day would be unable to use the tunnel - equating to 1.74 per cent - based on a study of all four gates at Dublin Port.
  • By effectively branding one of its professors racist and equating his opinion with the stance of the entire department, what effect can there be but a bad opinion of the department?
  • Afterward, demonstrators exulted, equating their seduction of the cameras with victory.
  • For Aquinas, universum was synonymous with creatura, there being a radical difference between creative being and created being, a distinction that Aquinas highlights by equating the totality of created being with the universe. Dietrich of Freiberg
  • The result of equating dharma with religion in India has been disastrous: in the name of secularism, dharma has been subjected to the same limits as Christianity in Europe. Rajiv Malhotra: Dharma Is Not The Same As Religion
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