The constellations in the night sky cannot be directly equated with the heroes of Greek mythology.


Education is often equated with intelligence.

not necessarily

Invention and progress do not necessarily equate with improvement.


Money cannot be equated with happiness.

be difficult to, be hard to

It's hard to equate this gentle woman with the monster portrayed in the newspapers.


We are taught to equate beauty with success.

Collocations dictionary. 2013.

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  • equate to — [phrasal verb] equate to (something) : to be the same as or similar to (something) Disagreement doesn t equate to [=equal] disloyalty. • • • Main Entry: ↑equate …   Useful english dictionary

  • Equate — E*quate , v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Equated}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Equating}.] [L. aequatus, p. p. of aequare to make level or equal, fr. aequus level, equal. See {Equal}.] To make equal; to reduce to an average; to make such an allowance or correction in …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • equate — UK US /ɪˈkweɪt/ verb [ T] ► to consider that one thing is the same as or similar to something else: be equated with sth »Fast cars are often equated with power and sex appeal. equate sth with sth »Most customers equate the value of a product… …   Financial and business terms

  • equate — ► VERB (often equate to/with) 1) consider (one thing) as equal or equivalent to another. 2) be or cause to be the same as or equivalent to …   English terms dictionary

  • equate — [ē kwāt′, ikwāt′] vt. equated, equating [ME equaten < L aequatus, pp. of aequare, to make equal < aequus, plain, even] 1. a) to make equal or equivalent; equalize b) to treat, regard, or express as equal, equivalent, identical, or closely… …   English World dictionary

  • Equate — Equate, an English word meaning to be equal or make equal , may also refer to:*A brand name of Wal Mart *A desktop calculator computer program made with the Enlightenment Foundation Libraries *A board game manufactured by Conceptual Math Media… …   Wikipedia

  • equate — index compare, compensate (counterbalance) Burton s Legal Thesaurus. William C. Burton. 2006 …   Law dictionary

  • equate — early 15c., from L. aequatus level, levelled, even, pp. of aequare make even or uniform, make equal, from aequus level, even, equal. Earliest use in English was of astrological calculation, then to make equal; meaning to regard as equal is early… …   Etymology dictionary

  • equate — [v] balance; think of together agree, assimilate, associate, average, be commensurate, compare, consider, correspond to, correspond with, equalize, even, hold, level, liken, make equal, match, offset, pair, paragon, parallel, regard, relate,… …   New thesaurus

  • equate — UK [ɪˈkweɪt] / US [ɪˈkˌweɪt] verb Word forms equate : present tense I/you/we/they equate he/she/it equates present participle equating past tense equated past participle equated 1) [transitive] to consider something to be the same as something… …   English dictionary

  • equate — 01. Too many people [equate] suits and ties with respectability. Some of the most dishonest people I ve ever met were always very well dressed. 02. The [equation] at my workplace seems to be that management expects a maximum of effort for a… …   Grammatical examples in English

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