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WordReference Random House Learner's Dictionary of American English © 2015
as1 /æz; unstressed əz/USA pronunciation adv. 
  1. to the same degree or amount;
    equally:It costs three times as much.
  2. for example:a number of spring flowers, as the tulip.
  3. thought or considered to be: the square as distinct from the rectangle.
  4. in the manner indicated: She sang as promised.

  • to the same degree or extent that: I like to do as I please.
  • in the degree or manner of; in the same degree or manner that: Do as we do.
  • at the same time that;
    when: Pay as you enter.
  • since;
    because: As you are leaving last, lock the door.
  • though:Strange as it seems, it is true.
  • [so + adjective + ~ + to + verb] that the result or effect was: His voice was so loud as to make everyone stare.

  • pron. 
  • [the same + ~] that;
    which: I have the same trouble as you had.
  • a fact that: She spoke the truth, as can be proved.

  • prep. 
  • in the role, function, job, or status of:to act as leader.
  • to the same degree or extent that:Quick as a flash he was out the door.
  • by way of; for (a reason):I bought you this toy as a special treat.
  • idiom
    1. Idiomsas … as, [~ + adjective/adverb + ~] (used to express similarity or equality between one person or thing and another): She is as rich as Croesus ( = She and Croesus are equally or similarly rich).
    2. Idiomsas far as, to the degree or extent that: It is an excellent plan, as far as I can tell.
    3. Idiomsas for or as to, with respect to;
      concerning: As for staying away, I wouldn't think of it.
    4. as good as: 
      • equivalent to: It now works as good as new.
      • true to;
        trustworthy as: He has always been as good as his word.
    5. Idiomsas if or as though, as it would be if:It was as if the world had come to an end.
    6. Idiomsas is, in whatever condition something is in when offered, esp. if damaged:You must buy the car as is.
    7. Idiomsas it were, in a way; so to speak: He became, as it were, a man without a country.
    8. Idiomsas of, beginning on;
      on and after;
      from: This price is effective as of next Sunday.
    9. as such: 
      • as being what is indicated;
        in that capacity;
        because of what someone or something is: An officer of the law, as such, is entitled to respect (= An officer of the law, because he or she is an officer of the law, is entitled to respect).
      • in itself or in themselves: The job, as such, does not appeal to me. (= The job, being the kind of job it is, does not appeal to me.)
    10. Idiomsas yet, up to the present time:I don't, as yet, have a decent salary.

    A.S., an abbreviation of: 
    Associate in Science.

    Collins Concise English Dictionary © HarperCollins Publishers::

    as /æz; (unstressed) əz/ conj (subordinating)
    1. (often preceded by just) while; when; at the time that: he caught me as I was leaving
    2. in the way that: dancing as only she can
    3. that which; what: I did as I was told
    4. (of) which fact, event, etc (referring to the previous statement): to become wise, as we all know, is not easy
    5. as it werein a way; so to speak; as if it were really so
    6. since; seeing that
    7. in the same way that: he died of cancer, as his father had done
    8. for instance: capital cities, as London
    adv , conj
    1. used correlatively before an adjective or adverb and before a noun phrase or a clause to indicate identity of extent, amount, etc: she is as heavy as her sister, she is as heavy now as she used to be
    2. used with this sense after a noun phrase introduced by the same: she is the same height as her sister
    1. in the role of; being: as his friend, I am probably biased
    2. as for, as towith reference to: as for my past, I'm not telling you anything
    3. as if, as thoughas it would be if: he talked as if he knew all about it
    4. as is, as it isin the existing state of affairs
    5. as wasin a previous state
    Etymology: Old English alswā likewise; see also
    See also note in entry like1

    as /æs/ n
    1. an ancient Roman unit of weight approximately equal to 1 pound troy (373 grams)
    2. the standard monetary unit and copper coin of ancient Rome
    Etymology: 17th Century: from Latin ās unity, probably of Etruscan origin

    AS abbreviation for
    1. Also: A.S. Anglo-Saxon
    2. antisubmarine

    As symbol for
    1. arsenic
    2. altostratus

    a, A // n ( pl a's, A's, As)
    1. the first letter and first vowel of the modern English alphabet
    2. any of several speech sounds represented by this letter, in English as in take, bag, calm, shortage, or cobra
    3. Also called: alpha the first in a series, esp the highest grade or mark, as in an examination
    4. from A to Zfrom start to finish, thoroughly and in detail
    a /ə; (stressed or emphatic) / determiner (indefinite article; used before an initial consonant)
    Compare an1
    1. used preceding a singular countable noun, if the noun is not previously specified or known: a dog, a terrible disappointment
    2. used preceding a noun or determiner of quantity: a cupful, a dozen eggs, a great many, to read a lot
    3. preceded by once, twice, several times, etc: each or every; per: once a day, fifty pence a pound
    4. a certain; one: to change policy at a stroke, a Mr Jones called
    5. (preceded by not) any at all: not a hope

    See the1

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