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compare to

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Also see:to

Collins Concise English Dictionary © HarperCollins Publishers::

compare /kəmˈpɛə/ vb
  1. (transitive) usually followed by to: to regard or represent as analogous or similar; liken: the general has been compared to Napoleon
  2. (transitive) usually followed by with: to examine in order to observe resemblances or differences: to compare rum with gin
  3. (intransitive) usually followed by with: to be of the same or similar quality or value: gin compares with rum in alcoholic content
  4. (intransitive) to bear a specified relation of quality or value when examined: this car compares badly with the other
  5. (transitive) to give the positive, comparative, and superlative forms of (an adjective)
  6. compare notesto exchange opinions
  1. comparison or analogy (esp in the phrase beyond compare)
Etymology: 15th Century: from Old French comparer, from Latin comparāre to couple together, match, from compar equal to one another, from com- together + par equal; see par

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