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change  

EN[tʃeɪndʒ]
US UK
Fchangement
Loose change
  • NomPLchanges
    1. NC The process of becoming different.
      1. Of all the transitions brought about on the Earth’s surface by temperature change, the melting of ice into water is the starkest. It is binary. And for the land beneath, the air above and the life around, it changes everything.
    2. NU Small denominations of money given in exchange for a larger denomination.
      1. Can I get change for this $100 bill please?
    3. NC A replacement, e.g. a change of clothes.
      1. After beating champions Chelsea 3-1 on Boxing Day, Arsenal boss Arsene Wenger made eight changes to his starting XI in an effort to freshen things up, with games against Birmingham and Manchester City to come in the next seven days.
    4. NU Money given back when a customer hands over more than the exact price of an item.
      1. A customer who pays with a 10-pound note for a £9 item receives one pound in change.
    5. NU Coins (as opposed to paper money).
      1. Do you have any change on you? I need to make a phone call.
    6. NC A transfer between vehicles.
      1. The train journey from Bristol to Nottingham includes a change at Birmingham.
    7. (baseball) A change-up pitch.
      1. (campanology) Any order in which a number of bells are struck, other than that of the diatonic scale.
        1. (dated) A place where merchants and others meet to transact business; an exchange.
          1. (Scotland, dated) A public house; an alehouse.
          2. VerbeSGchangesPRchangingPT, PPchanged
            1. VI To become something different.
              1. The tadpole changed into a frog.   Stock prices are constantly changing. ‎
            2. VT (ergative) To make something into something different.
              1. Of all the transitions brought about on the Earth’s surface by temperature change, the melting of ice into water is the starkest. It is binary. And for the land beneath, the air above and the life around, it changes everything.
            3. VT To replace.
              1. Ask the janitor to come and change the lightbulb.   After a brisk walk, I washed up and changed my shirt. ‎
            4. VI To replace one's clothing.
              1. You can't go into the dressing room while she's changing.   The clowns changed into their costumes before the circus started. ‎
            5. VI To transfer to another vehicle (train, bus, etc.).
              1. (archaic) To exchange.
                1. VT To change hand while riding (a horse).
                  1. to change a horse
              2. Plus d'exemples
                1. Utilisé au milieu de la phrase
                  • She has continually refined the show since, adding slides, reediting them, and changing the sound track.
                  • The manager was given her head to make whatever changes she might deem necessary in the structure of her department.
                  • The much larger R values for ANOSIM between 2011 and pre-tsunami years (2005 to 2008) suggest that tsunami-induced changes in macrozoobenthic community structure were extraordinal.
                2. Utilisé au début de la phrase
                  • Change in acceptance of feedback by adding information based on qualitative analysis p =0.956: comparison of study group and nonstudy group within after routine feedback.
                  • Changes in oscillatory CSF flow at the craniovertebral junction were demonstrated on dynamic phase-contrast MRI by Dujovny, et al.
                  • Changes in colonic topography during the herniation and postherniation period.
                3. Utilisé dans la fin de la phrase
                  • Investing in economically and ecologically sustainable growth to fund a German-style municipalisation of new clean energy, we will meaningfully tackle climate change.
                  • The severity of cognitive impairments in patients with AD correlates with the extent of the above pathomorphological changes.
                  • Interactions of vesicles with the neurosynapse membrane occur when the calcium level inside the cell changes.

              Meaning of change for the defined word.

              Grammaticalement, ce mot "change" est un nom, plus spécifiquement, un noms dénombrable et un singularia tantum. C'est aussi un verbe, plus spécifiquement, un verbes ergative, un verbes intransitif et un verbes transitif.
              • Partie du discours Hiérarchie
                1. Noms
                  • Noms Dénombrable
                    • Singularia tantum
                      • Noms Indénombrable
                    • Verbes
                      • Verbes ergatives
                        • Verbes intransitifs
                          • Verbes transitifs
                        Difficulté: Niveau 1
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                        Facile     ➨     Difficile
                        Définition: Niveau 9
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                        Précis    ➨     Polyvalent
                        Liens Connexes:
                        1. fr change
                        2. en changes
                        3. fr changes
                        4. en changeable
                        5. fr changeable
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