From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishalikea‧like1 /əˈlaɪk/ ●●○ adjective [not before noun]LIKE/SIMILARvery similarMy mother and I are alike in many ways.► see thesaurus at similar
Examples from the Corpus
alike• As the personal computer market matured, computer makers have realized that not all PCbuyers are alike.• The album is boring - all of their songs sound alike.• The two singers do not sound anything alike.• Broadly speaking, all these towns looked alike.• The number of mutations increased as the parents became more alike.• I think my mother and I are very much alike in some ways.• You guys with brains are all alike, man.• Law schools, you see, are more alike than they are different.• You lawyers are all alike. You just talk a lot, tell a few lies, and send the bill.alikealike2 ●●○ adverb1LIKE/SIMILARin a similar wayThe twins were dressed alike. → great minds think alikeat great1(15)2EQUALused to emphasize that you mean both the people, groups, or things that you have just mentionedI learned a lot from teachers and students alike.