Top 10 similar words or synonyms for arrival

coated    0.981258

kasubi    0.979894

cripta    0.978772

asfi    0.976564

weyl    0.973620

dwivedi    0.973593

fachada    0.973431

clips    0.973120

nritya    0.972415

inv    0.971433

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for arrival

Article Example
ਸਮਾਂ ਗੇਂਦ A variation of the concept has been used since 31 December 1907 at New York City's Times Square as part of its New Year's Eve celebrations, in which a lit ball—inspired by an organizer having seen the time ball on the Western Union Building in operation, is lowered down a pole atop One Times Square to signal midnight and the arrival of the new year. Rather than the ball being dropped rapidly with its release used as the time signal, it descends slowly over the course of 60 seconds from 11:59 p.m. until midnight. For 31 December 1987, the event's organizers acknowledged the addition of a leap second by extending the drop to 61 seconds (although in fact the leap second was five hours earlier, as they occur worldwide at midnight UTC).
ਹੈਨਰੀ ਰੋਥ Roth was born in Tysmenitz near Stanislawow, Galicia, Austro-Hungary (now known as Tysmenytsia, near Ivano-Frankivsk, Galicia, Ukraine). Although his parents never agreed on the exact date of his arrival in the United States, it is most likely that he landed at Ellis Island and began his life in New York in 1908. He briefly lived in Brooklyn, and then on the Lower East Side, in the slums where his classic novel "Call It Sleep" is set. In 1914, the family moved to Harlem. Roth lived there until 1927, when, as a senior at City College of New York, he moved in with Eda Lou Walton, a poet and New York University instructor who lived on Morton Street in Greenwich Village. With Walton’s support, he began "Call It Sleep" in about 1930, and completed the novel in the spring of 1934, publishing in December 1934, to mixed reviews. In the 1960s, Roth's "Call It Sleep" underwent a critical reappraisal after being republished in 1964. With 1,000,000 copies sold, and many weeks on the New York Times bestseller list, the novel was hailed as an overlooked Depression-era masterpiece and classic novel of immigration. Today, it is widely regarded as a masterpiece of Jewish American literature.