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As    音標拼音: ['æz] ['ɛz]
ad. 同樣地


adv 1: to the same degree (often followed by `as'); "they were
equally beautiful"; "birds were singing and the child
sang as sweetly"; "sang as sweetly as a nightingale"; "he
is every bit as mean as she is" [synonym: {equally}, {as},
{every bit}]
n 1: a very poisonous metallic element that has three allotropic
forms; arsenic and arsenic compounds are used as herbicides
and insecticides and various alloys; found in arsenopyrite
and orpiment and realgar [synonym: {arsenic}, {As}, {atomic
number 33}]
2: a United States territory on the eastern part of the island
of Samoa [synonym: {American Samoa}, {Eastern Samoa}, {AS}]

So \So\, adv. [OE. so, sa, swa, AS. sw[=a]; akin to OFries,
s[=a], s?, D. zoo, OS. & OHG. s?, G. so, Icel. sv[=a], sv?,
svo, so, Sw. s?, Dan. saa, Goth. swa so, sw? as; cf. L. suus
one's own, Skr. sva one's own, one's self. [root]192. Cf. As,
{Custom}, {Ethic}, {Idiom}, {Such}.]
1. In that manner or degree; as, indicated (in any way), or
as implied, or as supposed to be known.
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Why is his chariot so long in coming? --Judges v.
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2. In like manner or degree; in the same way; thus; for like
reason; whith equal reason; -- used correlatively,
following as, to denote comparison or resemblance;
sometimes, also, following inasmuch as.
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As a war should be undertaken upon a just motive, so
a prince ought to consider the condition he is in.
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3. In such manner; to such degree; -- used correlatively with
as or that following; as, he was so fortunate as to
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I viewed in may mind, so far as I was able, the
beginning and progress of a rising world. --T.
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He is very much in Sir Roger's esteem, so that he
lives in the family rather as a relation than
dependent. --Addison.
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4. Very; in a high degree; that is, in such a degree as can
not well be expressed; as, he is so good; he planned so
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5. In the same manner; as has been stated or suggested; in
this or that condition or state; under these
circumstances; in this way; -- with reflex reference to
something just asserted or implied; used also with the
verb to be, as a predicate.
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Use him [your tutor] with great respect yourself,
and cause all your family to do so too. --Locke.
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It concerns every man, with the greatest
seriousness, to inquire into those matters, whether
they be so or not. --Tillotson.
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He is Sir Robert's son, and so art thou. --Shak.
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6. The case being such; therefore; on this account; for this
reason; on these terms; -- used both as an adverb and a
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God makes him in his own image an intellectual
creature, and so capable of dominion. --Locke.
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Here, then, exchange we mutually forgiveness;
So may the guilt of all my broken vows,
My perjuries to thee, be all forgotten. --Rowe.
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7. It is well; let it be as it is, or let it come to pass; --
used to express assent.
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And when 't is writ, for my sake read it over,
And if it please you, so; if not, why, so. --Shak.
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There is Percy; if your father will do me any honor,
so; if not, let him kill the next Percy himself.
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8. Well; the fact being as stated; -- used as an expletive;
as, so the work is done, is it?
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9. Is it thus? do you mean what you say? -- with an upward
tone; as, do you say he refuses? So? [Colloq.]
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10. About the number, time, or quantity specified;
thereabouts; more or less; as, I will spend a week or so
in the country; I have read only a page or so.
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A week or so will probably reconcile us. --Gay.
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Note: See the Note under {Ill}, adv.
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{So} . . . {as}. So is now commonly used as a demonstrative
correlative of as when it is the puprpose to emphasize the
equality or comparison suggested, esp. in negative
assertions, and questions implying a negative answer. By
Shakespeare and others so . . . as was much used where as
. . . as is now common. See the Note under {As}, 1.
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So do, as thou hast said. --Gen. xviii.
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As a flower of the field, so he flourisheth. --Ps.
ciii. 15.
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Had woman been so strong as men. --Shak.
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No country suffered so much as England. --Macaulay.
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{So far}, to that point or extent; in that particular. "The
song was moral, and so far was right." --Cowper.

{So far forth}, as far; to such a degree. --Shak. --Bacon.

{So forth}, further in the same or similar manner; more of
the same or a similar kind. See {And so forth}, under

{So, so}, well, well. "So, so, it works; now, mistress, sit
you fast." --Dryden. Also, moderately or tolerably well;
passably; as, he succeeded but so so. "His leg is but so
so." --Shak.

{So that}, to the end that; in order that; with the effect or
result that.

{So then}, thus then it is; therefore; the consequence is.
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as \as\ ([a^]z), adv. & conj. [OE. as, als, alse, also, al swa,
AS. eal sw[=a], lit. all so; hence, quite so, quite as: cf.
G. als as, than, also so, then. See {Also}.]
1. Denoting equality or likeness in kind, degree, or manner;
like; similar to; in the same manner with or in which; in
accordance with; in proportion to; to the extent or degree
in which or to which; equally; no less than; as, ye shall
be as gods, knowing good and evil; you will reap as you
sow; do as you are bidden.
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His spiritual attendants adjured him, as he loved
his soul, to emancipate his brethren. --Macaulay.
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Note: As is often preceded by one of the antecedent or
correlative words such, same, so, or as, in expressing
an equality or comparison; as, give us such things as
you please, and so long as you please, or as long as
you please; he is not so brave as Cato; she is as
amiable as she is handsome; come as quickly as
possible. "Bees appear fortunately to prefer the same
colors as we do." --Lubbock. As, in a preceding part of
a sentence, has such or so to answer correlatively to
it; as with the people, so with the priest.
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2. In the idea, character, or condition of, -- limiting the
view to certain attributes or relations; as, virtue
considered as virtue; this actor will appear as Hamlet.
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The beggar is greater as a man, than is the man
merely as a king. --Dewey.
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3. While; during or at the same time that; when; as, he
trembled as he spoke.
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As I return I will fetch off these justices. --Shak.
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4. Because; since; it being the case that.
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As the population of Scotland had been generally
trained to arms . . . they were not indifferently
prepared. --Sir W.
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5. Expressing concession. (Often approaching though in
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We wish, however, to avail ourselves of the
interest, transient as it may be, which this work
has excited. --Macaulay.
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6. That, introducing or expressing a result or consequence,
after the correlatives so and such. [Obs.]
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I can place thee in such abject state, as help shall
never find thee. --Rowe.
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{So as}, so that. [Obs.]
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The relations are so uncertain as they require a
great deal of examination. --Bacon.
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7. As if; as though. [Obs. or Poetic]
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He lies, as he his bliss did know. --Waller.
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8. For instance; by way of example; thus; -- used to
introduce illustrative phrases, sentences, or citations.
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9. Than. [Obs. & R.]
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The king was not more forward to bestow favors on
them as they free to deal affronts to others their
superiors. --Fuller.
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10. Expressing a wish. [Obs.] "As have,"

Note: i. e., may he have. --Chaucer.
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{As . . as}. See {So . . as}, under {So}.

{As far as}, to the extent or degree. "As far as can be
ascertained." --Macaulay.

{As far forth as}, as far as. [Obs.] --Chaucer.

{As for}, or {As to}, in regard to; with respect to.

{As good as}, not less than; not falling short of.

{As good as one's word}, faithful to a promise.

{As if}, or {As though}, of the same kind, or in the same
condition or manner, that it would be if.

{As it were} (as if it were), a qualifying phrase used to
apologize for or to relieve some expression which might be
regarded as inappropriate or incongruous; in a manner.

{As now}, just now. [Obs.] --Chaucer.

{As swythe}, as quickly as possible. [Obs.] --Chaucer.

{As well}, also; too; besides. --Addison.

{As well as}, equally with, no less than. "I have
understanding as well as you." --Job xii. 3.

{As yet}, until now; up to or at the present time; still;
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As \As\, n. [See {Ace}.]
An ace. [Obs.] --Chaucer.
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{Ambes-as}, double aces.
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As \As\, n. (Chem.)
the chemical symbol for {arsenic}.

As \As\, n.; pl. {Asses}. [L. as. See {Ace}.]
1. A Roman weight, answering to the libra or pound, equal to
nearly eleven ounces Troy weight. It was divided into
twelve ounces.
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2. A Roman copper coin, originally of a pound weight (12
oz.); but reduced, after the first Punic war, to two
ounces; in the second Punic war, to one ounce; and
afterwards to half an ounce.
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49 Moby Thesaurus words for "as":
ad eundem, after this fashion, along these lines, as an example,
as an instance, as long as, as things go, as well, at what price,
because, being, being as how, by what mode, by what name, cause,
ceteris paribus, considering, correspondingly, equally,
equivalently, evenly, exempli gratia, for, for example,
for instance, forasmuch as, how, identically, in such wise,
in that, in this way, in what way, inasmuch as, indifferently,
insofar as, insomuch as, like, now, parce que, proportionately,
seeing as how, seeing that, since, so, thus, thus and so,
to illustrate, whereas, without distinction

The {country code} for American Samoa.


Autonomous System (IP, Internet, RFC 1930)

AS. A word purely Latin. It has two significations. First, it signifies
weight, and in this sense, the Roman as, is the same thing as the Roman
pound, which was composed of twelve ounces. It was divided also into many
other parts (as may be seen in the law, Servum de hoeredibus, Inst. Lib.
xiii. Pandect,) viz. uncia, 1 ounce; sextans, 2 ounces; quodrans, 3 ounces;
triens, 4 ounces quincunx, 5 ounces; semis, 6 ounces; septunx, 7 ounces;
bes, 8 ounces, dodrans, 9 ounces; dextans, 10 ounces; deunx, 11 ounces.
2. From this primitive and proper sense of the word another was
derived: that namely of the totality of a thing, Solidum quid. Thus as
signified the whole of an inheritance, so that an heir ex asse, was an heir
of the whole inheritance. An heir ex triente, ex semisse, ex besse, or ex
deunce, was an heir of one-third, one-half, two-thirds, or eleven-twelfths.

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