[ ɪndˈʌstɹɪəlˌa͡ɪzd kˈʌntɹɪz], [ ɪndˈʌstɹɪəlˌaɪzd kˈʌntɹɪz], [ ɪ_n_d_ˈʌ_s_t_ɹ_ɪ__ə_l_ˌaɪ_z_d k_ˈʌ_n_t_ɹ_ɪ_z]
The term "industrialized countries" refers to nations that have a highly developed economy and have transitioned from an agrarian society to an industrial one. The term is often used as a classification for countries that have a high gross domestic product (GDP) per capita, a high standard of living, and advanced technological systems. Antonyms for industrialized countries would include terms such as underdeveloped, developing, or less-developed countries. These countries often have agricultural or resource-based economies and lower GDP per capita. They may also have limited access to technology and healthcare, and suffer from political instability, corruption, and poverty. The antonyms to industrialized countries show that not all nations are equal in terms of development and require unique approaches to address their unique challenges.
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