[ mˈɔː hˈa͡ɪɹˈa͡ɪz], [ mˈɔː hˈaɪɹˈaɪz], [ m_ˈɔː h_ˈaɪ_ɹ_ˈaɪ_z]
The word "more high-rise" can be replaced with its antonym "less low-rise." While "more high-rise" suggests buildings with multiple floors or stories, "less low-rise" implies structures with fewer floors or levels. This antonym can be used to describe a cityscape with fewer skyscrapers and towering structures. It can also be used to describe a neighborhood or community that values low-scale architecture, such as single-family homes or small businesses. By using "less low-rise" instead of "more high-rise," individuals can convey a different aesthetic or a preference for a certain type of built environment.
Word of the Day
- A phonemic split refers to the process in which a single sound from a parent language diverges into two or more distinct sounds in a descendant language. This linguistic phenomenon...