Top 10 similar words or synonyms for we

applicants    0.615722

our    0.584350

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you    0.534842

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researchers    0.505791

they    0.498561

authors    0.472537

experiments    0.471348

us    0.463504

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for we

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Article Example
We We is the first person, plural personal pronoun (nominative case) in Modern English.
We About half of Native American languages have this grammatical distinction, regardless of the languages' families. Cherokee, for instance, distinguishes between four forms of "we", following an additional distinction between duality and plurality. The four Cherokee forms of "we" are: "you and I (inclusive dual)"; "another and I (exclusive dual)"; "others and I (exclusive plural)"; and "you, another (or others), and I" (inclusive plural). Fijian goes even further with six words for "we", with three numbers — dual, small group (three or four people), and large group — and separate inclusive and exclusive forms for each number.
We A common example is the royal we (Pluralis Majestatis), which is a nosism employed by a person of high office, such as a monarch, earl, or pope.
We The editorial "we" is a similar phenomenon, in which editorial columnists in newspapers and similar commentators in other media refer to themselves as "we" when giving their opinions. Here, the writer has once more cast himself or herself in the role of spokesman: either for the media institution who employs him, or more generally on behalf of the party or body of citizens who agree with the commentary.
We The patronizing "we" is used sometimes in place of "you" to address a second party, hinting a facetious assurance that the one asked is not alone in his situation, that "I am with you, we are in this together". A doctor may ask a patient: "And how are we feeling today?" This usage is emotionally non-neutral and usually bears a condescending, ironic, praising, or some other flavor, depending on intonation: "Aren't we looking cute?".
We The dictorial "we" is similar to both the editorial and author's "we" but more commonly used in spousal conversations or relating to them. More often used by one person having or showing a tendency to tell people what to do in an autocratic way. Take for example the following portion of a conversation:
We Some languages, in particular the Austronesian languages, Dravidian languages, and Chinese varieties such as Min Nan and some Mandarin dialects, have a distinction in grammatical person between "inclusive" "we", which includes the person being spoken to in the group identified as "we", and "exclusive" "we", which excludes the person being spoken to.
We Similar to the editorial "we" is the practice common in scientific literature of referring to a generic third person by "we" (instead of the more common "one" or the informal "you"):
We This person is using the dictorial "we" and implying that the other will be doing the work and that they are currently behind and has more waiting afterwards. This form looks nicer and comes across as being less harsh.
We "We" in this sense often refers to "the reader and the author", since the author often assumes that the reader knows certain principles or previous theorems for the sake of brevity (or, if not, the reader is prompted to look them up), for example, so that the author does not need to explicitly write out every step of a mathematical proof.