What is another word for in all respects?

Pronunciation: [ɪn ˈɔːl ɹɪspˈɛkts] (IPA)

There are a variety of synonyms for the phrase "in all respects". Some examples include "in every way", "in every respect", "in every aspect", "in all aspects", "across the board", "in totality", "comprehensively", "thoroughly", "entirely", "wholly", "fully", and "complete". All of these synonyms essentially convey the same meaning, which is that something is being considered or evaluated from every possible angle or aspect, leaving nothing out. Using synonyms can also help add variety to writing and help prevent overusing the same phrases.

Synonyms for In all respects:

What are the hypernyms for In all respects?

A hypernym is a word with a broad meaning that encompasses more specific words called hyponyms.

What are the opposite words for in all respects?

In all respects refers to a situation or circumstance that is complete and includes every aspect. The opposite of this phrase would be partial or incomplete. Few antonyms for the phrase include "partly," "incompletely," "partially," "inadequately," "imperfectly," or "deficiently." It indicates that there are some aspects that are not considered, or it is not all-encompassing. For example, "She completed the task partly" implies that she didn't finish the job, or some aspects were left unfinished. Similarly, "the party was inadequate in all respects" means that some elements of the party were not sufficient or lacking.

What are the antonyms for In all respects?

Famous quotes with In all respects

  • Democracy arises out of the notion that those who are equal in any respect are equal in all respects; because men are equally free, they claim to be absolutely equal.
    Aristotle
  • But the Wisdom of God, which is His only-begotten Son, being in all respects incapable of change or alteration, and every good quality in Him being essential, and such as cannot be changed and converted, His glory is therefore declared to be pure and sincere.
    Origen
  • Democracy arose from men’s thinking that if they are equal in any respect they are equal absolutely [in all respects]."
    Aristotle
  • In geometry the following theorems are attributed to him [Thales]—and their character shows how the Greeks had to begin at the very beginning of the theory—(1) that a circle is bisected by any diameter (Eucl. I., Def. 17), (2) that the angles at the base of an isosceles triangle are equal (Eucl. I., 5), (3) that, if two straight lines cut one another, the vertically opposite angles are equal (Eucl. I., 15), (4) that, if two triangles have two angles and one side respectively equal, the triangles are equal in all respects (Eucl. I., 26). He is said (5) to have been the first to inscribe a right-angled triangle in a circle: which must mean that he was the first to discover that the angle in a semicircle is a right angle. He also solved two problems in practical geometry: (1) he showed how to measure the distance from the land of a ship at sea (for this he is said to have used the proposition numbered (4) above), and (2) he measured the heights of pyramids by means of the shadow thrown on the ground (this implies the use of similar triangles in the way that the Egyptians had used them in the construction of pyramids).
    Thomas Little Heath
  • Therefore, as atheism is in all respects hateful, so in this, that it depriveth human nature of the means to exalt itself, above human frailty.
    Francis Bacon

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