English version

in other words

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishin other wordsin other wordsCLEAR/EASY TO UNDERSTANDused when you are expressing an idea or opinion again in a different and usually simpler way The tax only affects people on incomes of over $200,000 – in other words, the very rich. So he is a fraud, a common thief in other words. other
Examples from the Corpus
in other wordsNot a literary artist, in other words.The books and materials are kept on closed access, in other words available only to the library staff.Their utilitarian contribution to our welfare should not, in other words, be our criterion as to whether they survive or not.He prides himself on his powers of persuasion -- or, in other words, his salesmanship.What we need is a more sustainable transport system, in other words, more buses and trains, and fewer cars.This is supposed to be a democracy - in other words, one person one vote.Why, in other words, should we want to get true beliefs rather than false ones?They signify, in other words, that everything is gift.It insists, in other words, that they must treat as law what conventions stipulates is law.At the beginning of the twentieth century, in other words, the hour of reform had not yet struck.The tax only affects people on incomes over $200,000 - in other words, the very rich.An entrepreneur, in other words, uses resources in new ways to maximize productivity and effectiveness.What the king did, in other words, was to use the assembly to defuse trouble in the provinces."Well, Randy's not quite ready to make a decision yet." "So, in other words, we have to wait, right?"
Pictures of the day
Do you know what each of these is called?
Click on the pictures to check.
Word of the day atypical not typical or usual