Top 10 similar words or synonyms for instance

ایسٹاٹو    0.973629

hybrids    0.972447

decisions    0.971605

elevated    0.968515

palermo    0.967562

dales    0.967061

astrophysics    0.965032

inscribed    0.964578

kellogg    0.964372

expected    0.964342

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for instance

Article Example
وارن ہیسٹنگز British conquests, went to the British soldiers. Robert Clive for instance...
اتوار کو شروع ہونے والے سال When starting to count in 2001 for instance, every 6th, 17th and 23rd year of these Julian cycles is a common year that starts on a Sunday, i.e. ca. 10.71% of all years. They are always 6 or 11 years apart.
فہرست فراعنہ مصر Two of the best known pharaohs of the New Kingdom are Akhenaten، also known as Amenhotep IV, whose exclusive worship of the آتون is often interpreted as the first instance of monotheism، and رمسيس ثانی، who attempted to recover the territories in modern Israel/Palestine، لبنان and شام that had been held in the Eighteenth Dynasty. His reconquest led to the Battle of Qadesh، where he led the Egyptian armies against the army of the Hittite king Muwatalli II۔
چارلی کی سالگرہ The answer of August 17 would be valid if Albert did not "deduce" that Bernard does not know the birthday (and thereby conveyed information to Bernard that the month is July or August), but instead arrived at that knowledge (and was known by Bernard to do so) via some means not mentioned in the problem (such as Cheryl announcing that Bernard cannot know). For instance, as the SASMO organizers pointed out, it would be the solution if the sequence of statements were the following (where the difference from the original problem is an additional statement by Bernard at the beginning):
گنتی The notion of counting may be extended to them in the sense of establishing (the existence of) a bijection with some well understood set. For instance, if a set can be brought into bijection with the set of all natural numbers, then it is called "countably infinite." This kind of counting differs in a fundamental way from counting of finite sets, in that adding new elements to a set does not necessarily increase its size, because the possibility of a bijection with the original set is not excluded. For instance, the set of all integers (including negative numbers) can be brought into bijection with the set of natural numbers, and even seemingly much larger sets like that of all finite sequences of rational numbers are still (only) countably infinite. Nevertheless, there are sets, such as the set of real numbers, that can be shown to be "too large" to admit a bijection with the natural numbers, and these sets are called "uncountable." Sets for which there exists a bijection between them are said to have the same cardinality, and in the most general sense counting a set can be taken to mean determining its cardinality. Beyond the cardinalities given by each of the natural numbers, there is an infinite hierarchy of infinite cardinalities, although only very few such cardinalities occur in ordinary mathematics (that is, outside set theory that explicitly studies possible cardinalities).