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change US English

Make or become different

change US Thesaurus

this could change the face of television

Change in change US English

A place where merchants met to do business

change-up US English

A deceptively slow pitch intended to throw off the batter’s timing

change step US English

(In marching) alter one’s step so that the opposite leg marks time

change off US English

Take turns

change over US English

Move from one system or situation to another

gear change US English

A mechanism which changes gear on a motor vehicle

sea change US English

A profound or notable transformation

sex change US English

A change in a person’s physical sexual characteristics, typically by surgery and hormone treatment

step change US English

(In business or politics) a significant change in policy or attitude, especially one that results in an improvement or increase

change color US English

Blanch or flush

change hands US English

(Of a business or building) pass to a different owner

change places US English

Exchange places or roles

change purse US English

A small strapless purse used for carrying money

chump change US English

A small or insignificant amount of money

flying change US English

A movement in riding in which the leading leg at the canter is changed without breaking gait while the horse is in the air

change gears US English

Adopt a different approach to a situation or task

regime change US English

The replacement of one administration or government by another, especially by means of military force

small change US English

Coins of low value

small change US Thesaurus

check your pockets for small change

for a change US English

Contrary to how things usually happen; for variety

change-ringing US English

The ringing of sets of church bells or handbells in a constantly varying order

climate change US English

A change in global or regional climate patterns, in particular a change apparent from the mid to late 20th century onwards and attributed largely to the increased levels of atmospheric carbon dioxide produced by the use of fossil fuels

change-ringing New Oxford Dictionary for Writers & Editors

ringing of bells in a constantly varying order

change management US English

The management of change and development within a business or similar organization

change of pace US English

A change from what one is used to

plus ça change US English

Used to express resigned acknowledgment of the fundamental immutability of human nature and institutions

plus ça change New Oxford Dictionary for Writers & Editors

used to express resigned acknowledgement of the immutability of things

bureau de change US English

An establishment at which customers can exchange foreign money

change one's mind US English

Adopt a different opinion or plan

change the subject US English

Begin talking about something different, especially to avoid embarrassment or the divulgence of confidences

change one's tune US English

Express a different opinion or behave in a different way

change of scenery US English

A move to different surroundings

a change of heart US English

A move to a different opinion or attitude

course US English

The route or direction followed by a ship, aircraft, road, or river

chop2 US English

Change one’s opinions or behaviour repeatedly and abruptly

don't change horses in midstream US English

Choose a sensible moment to change your mind

a leopard can't change his spots US English

People can’t change their basic nature

change color in change US English

Blanch or flush

change hands in change US English

(Of a business or building) pass to a different owner

change step in change US English

(In marching) alter one’s step so that the opposite leg marks time

change over in change US English

Move from one system or situation to another


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