Adamant

Daily Dose - Verbal

If you stubbornly refuse to change your mind about something, you are considered to be adamant. Let’s look at an easy example:

Children are generally adamant about eating vegetables.

Want to know more about the word “adamant” and how you can use it? Watch Crampete’s video right now!

In this video learn the meaning of the word “Adamant” in today’s Crampete #DailyDose.

Follow this link to learn more about Crampete and how it helps in campus placements and clearing competitive exams – https://www.crampete.com

Get ready for your college campus placement in an interactive way through our AI-powered mobile app.

#Verbal #Adamant #placementpreparation #campusplacement #GRE #IELTS #TOEFL

Video Transcript:
She begged me to change my mind, but I did not listen.

Friends, can we try to make this sentence simpler?

I said, “I did not listen and continued to refuse”
Now we can replace, “I did not listen and continued to refuse” with on word. Adamant.
She begged me to change my mind, but I was adamant.
‘Admant’ means ‘stubborn or inflexible’
We can also say,
“Nisha was adamant that she was not going to quit.”
Or “John was adamant that his daughter attends college.”
Other substitutes for the word ‘adamant’ are ‘stubborn, inflexible and fixed’
Opposites for the word ‘accord’ are ‘flexible, indefinite and unfixed’

Leave a Reply

Subscribe to our newsletter, it's free!