What is another word for Iterant?

Pronunciation: [ˈa͡ɪtɹənt] (IPA)

Iterant refers to something that is repeated or done repeatedly. Some synonyms for iterant include reiterative, recurring, sequential, repetitive, and cyclic. Reiterative refers to something that is repeated for the purpose of emphasis or clarity. Recurring refers to something that happens repeatedly at regular intervals. Sequential refers to something that follows a particular sequence or pattern. Repetitive refers to something that is repeated again and again with no variation. Cyclic refers to something that occurs in cycles or in a repeated pattern. All these synonyms for iterant highlight the aspect of repetition, whether it is for emphasis, regularity, pattern, or monotony.

Synonyms for Iterant:

What are the hypernyms for Iterant?

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

What are the opposite words for Iterant?

Iterant is a word that describes something that is repeated or iterated. Its antonyms include words that convey the opposite of iteration or repetition. Some antonyms for Iterant are unique, singular, unrepeatable, sporadic, infrequent, and non-repetitive. If something is unique or singular, it occurs only once and cannot be repeated. Whereas Sporadic and infrequent describe things happening irregularly, and non-repetitive describes something that cannot be repeated. These antonyms can be used interchangeably to convey the opposite meaning of Iterant. So depending upon the context and usage, antonyms can be used to highlight the exact opposite meaning.

What are the antonyms for Iterant?

Usage examples for Iterant

The following fragment illustrates the dawning interest in ethical speculation, which became much more active in the age of Cicero, under the influence of Greek studies:- Fortunam insanam esse et caecam et brutam perhibent philosophi Saxoque instare in globoso praedicant volubili: Insanam autem esse aiunt, quia atrox, incerta, instabilisque sit: Caecam ob eam rem esse Iterant, quia nil cernat quo sese adplicet: Brutam quia dignum atque indignum nequeat internoscere.
"The Roman Poets of the Republic"
W. Y. Sellar
Judith helped Cliantha and Pendrilla prepare a bit of supper for herself, aided in the clearing away and dish-washing, and after they had sat for a while with Granny Lusk and the old man in the porch, listening to the whippoorwills calling to each other, and all the Iterant insect voices of a July night, went to their own room.
"Judith of the Cumberlands"
Alice MacGowan

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