What is another word for inaudibly?

43 synonyms found

Pronunciation:

[ ɪnˈɔːdəblɪ], [ ɪnˈɔːdəblɪ], [ ɪ_n_ˈɔː_d_ə_b_l_ɪ]

Inaudibly means something that cannot be heard or is not audible. Some synonyms for this word include quietly, silently, soundlessly, softly, hushed, muffled, faintly, lowly, murmurously, and indistinctly. These words can be used in different contexts, such as when referring to a person speaking in a low voice or a sound that is too faint to be heard clearly. It's important to choose the right synonym depending on the connotation and context of your writing. Using synonyms can add variety to your writing and help you avoid repetition, making your work more engaging and enjoyable to read.

What are the hypernyms for Inaudibly?

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

What are the opposite words for inaudibly?

Inaudibly refers to something that cannot be heard or is too quiet to be heard. The antonyms for this word would be words that refer to sounds that can be heard or are loud enough to be heard. These words can include audibly, loudly, clearly, distinctly, and sonorously. Audibly refers to something that can be heard, while loudly refers to something that is making a lot of noise. Clearly and distinctly refer to sounds that are easily distinguishable or understood, and sonorously refers to something that has a full, deep, and resonant tone. Using antonyms for the word inaudibly can help to express the opposite meaning in a more effective and clear manner.

What are the antonyms for Inaudibly?

Usage examples for Inaudibly

His magnificent physique, and the face of a Greek statue, would have lured from a woman a more complimentary description than the term "young ruffian" which Judge Barton had instantly but inaudibly fastened upon him.
"The Locusts' Years"
Mary Helen Fee
He could not have set down in ordered phrases the conclusions at which he was arriving; a ship's captain in time of war has not the leisure to reduce psychological phenomena to their ultimate first principles; but he was not far wrong in muttering, inaudibly, that "the man was rattled."
"Command"
William McFee
The dying man heard it, however, and opening his eyes, said, almost inaudibly: "Is that you, Hudsley?"
"Only One Love, or Who Was the Heir"
Charles Garvice

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