Top 10 similar words or synonyms for decline

appearing    0.963531

inflation    0.962181

affected    0.961939

aerofoil    0.961667

maturity    0.961312

finns    0.960980

grèves    0.959166

nagai    0.958267

sins    0.957761

pedestrians    0.955959

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for decline

Article Example
Steven Pinker Livri i tij "The Blank Slate" ka qenë finalist për Çmimin Pulitzer. Në vitin 2004 Pinker u tregua nga revista "Time" si një prej 100 personave me më shumë ndikim në botë. Libri i tij i fundit titullohet "The Better Angels of Our Nature: Why Violence Has Declined" (2011).
Market segmentation One of the most common indicators of high-risk customers is a drop off in usage of the company's service. For example, in the credit card industry this could be signaled through a customer's decline in spending on his or her card.
Pal Kastrioti At the end of 14th century Pal had the title "segnior de Signa et de Gardi-ipostesi" (Sina () and Lower Gardi ()) because he ruled over those two villages. According to some sources the villages he governed were located on the mountain of Qidhna northwest of Debar. Those two villages Balša II (the lord of Zeta) granted to Pal Kastrioti around 1383 as a fief. The decline of the Balšić family marked the ascendancy of the Kastrioti family. Gjon Kastrioti managed to expand the territory of Kastrioti's domain consisting of a couple of villages in the region of Debar by capturing the region of Mat. After Gjon's subjugation to the Ottomans his former estates would be surveyed in Ottoman registers as Yuvan-ili. One part of Gjon Kastrioti's domain comprising nine villages became a timar which was governed by Skanderbeg before it was granted to André Karlo in 1438, much to Skanderbeg's dismay.
Timariotët By the end of the sixteenth century the Timar system of land tenure had begun its unrecoverable decline. In 1528, the Timariot constituted the largest single division in the Ottoman army. Sipahis were responsible for their own expenses, including provision during the campaigns, their equipment, providing auxiliary men (cebelu) and valets (gulam). With the onset of new military technologies, particularly the gun, the Sipahis, who had once made up the backbone of the Ottoman army, were becoming obsolete. The long and costly wars which the Ottoman Sultans waged against the Habsburgs and Iranians had demanded the formation of a modern standing and professional army. Therefore cash was needed to maintain them. Essentially, the gun was cheaper than a horse. By the early decades of the seventeenth century, much of the Timar revenue was brought into the central treasury as substitute money (bedel) for exemption from military service. Since they were no longer needed, when the Timar holders died off, their holdings would not be reassigned, but were brought under imperial domain. Once under direct control the vacant land would be turned into Tax Farms (muqãta’a) in order to ensure greater cash revenue for the central government.