Synonyms
Antonyms
Etymology

1. agreement

noun. ['əˈgriːmənt'] the statement (oral or written) of an exchange of promises.

Synonyms

  • condition
  • gentlemen's agreement
  • term
  • reservation
  • understanding
  • sale
  • confederacy
  • deal
  • settlement
  • entente cordiale
  • sales agreement
  • entente
  • working agreement
  • unilateral contract
  • suicide pact
  • covenant
  • submission
  • oral contract
  • fair-trade agreement
  • statement
  • conspiracy
  • severance agreement
  • written agreement

Antonyms

  • innocence
  • disorderliness
  • order
  • comfort

Etymology

  • agreement (Old French (842-ca. 1400))

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Words that Rhyme with Fair Trade Agreement

  • disagreement
  • vehement
  • bement

2. agreement

noun. ['əˈgriːmənt'] compatibility of observations.

Synonyms

  • conformance
  • conformity
  • correspondence

Antonyms

  • abnormality
  • fullness
  • wetness
  • unsoundness

Etymology

  • agreement (Old French (842-ca. 1400))

3. agreement

noun. ['əˈgriːmənt'] harmony of people's opinions or actions or characters.

Synonyms

  • unison
  • consensus
  • concurrence
  • harmony
  • concord
  • community of interests
  • concordance
  • sense of the meeting
  • social contract
  • unanimity
  • meeting of minds
  • community

Antonyms

  • danger
  • disorder
  • purity
  • worsen

Etymology

  • agreement (Old French (842-ca. 1400))

4. trade

noun. ['ˈtreɪd'] the skilled practice of a practical occupation.

Synonyms

  • auto mechanics
  • lumbering
  • plumbing
  • cobbling
  • tailoring
  • airplane mechanics
  • roofing
  • basketry
  • shingling
  • winemaking
  • dressmaking
  • piloting
  • oculism
  • upholstery
  • tanning
  • house painting
  • interior decoration
  • undertaking
  • typography
  • shoemaking
  • line of work
  • pyrotechny
  • sheet-metal work
  • mintage
  • wine making
  • pottery
  • carpentry
  • tool-and-die work
  • plumbery
  • papermaking
  • interior design
  • pyrotechnics
  • woodworking
  • mechanical drawing
  • woodwork
  • handicraft
  • electrical work
  • masonry
  • craft
  • line
  • painting
  • business
  • pilotage
  • shoe repairing
  • occupation
  • drafting

Antonyms

  • divest
  • fire
  • light-footed
  • natural object

Etymology

  • trade (Middle English (1100-1500))

5. trade

noun. ['ˈtreɪd'] the commercial exchange (buying and selling on domestic or international markets) of goods and services.

Synonyms

  • commercialism
  • mercantilism
  • fair trade
  • free trade

Antonyms

  • straight line
  • uncover
  • nonconformity
  • noncompliance

Etymology

  • trade (Middle English (1100-1500))

6. trade

noun. ['ˈtreɪd'] the business given to a commercial establishment by its customers.

Synonyms

  • custom
  • patronage

Antonyms

  • dissuasion
  • pull
  • attract

Etymology

  • trade (Middle English (1100-1500))

7. trade

verb. ['ˈtreɪd'] turn in as payment or part payment for a purchase.

Synonyms

  • exchange
  • barter away
  • change
  • trade in

Antonyms

  • confine
  • fail
  • idle
  • integrate

Etymology

  • trade (Middle English (1100-1500))

8. trade

verb. ['ˈtreɪd'] engage in the trade of.

Synonyms

  • import
  • run
  • purchase
  • export
  • merchandise
  • arbitrage
  • sell
  • buy
  • black market
  • market

Antonyms

  • export
  • import
  • sell
  • stay

Etymology

  • trade (Middle English (1100-1500))

9. trade

noun. ['ˈtreɪd'] a particular instance of buying or selling.

Synonyms

  • transaction
  • dealing
  • dealings
  • arms deal
  • deal
  • business deal

Antonyms

  • dissuade
  • dove
  • disarrange
  • decrease

Etymology

  • trade (Middle English (1100-1500))

10. fair

adjective. ['ˈfɛr'] free from favoritism or self-interest or bias or deception; conforming with established standards or rules.

Synonyms

  • antitrust
  • sporting
  • impartial
  • clean
  • just
  • fairness
  • sensible
  • sportsmanlike
  • fair-and-square
  • fair-minded
  • equity
  • antimonopoly
  • sporty

Antonyms

  • unfairness
  • partial
  • unreasonable
  • unfair

Etymology

  • feire (English)
  • feriae (Latin)
  • fæger (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
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