VS.

Advise vs. Suggestion

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Adviseverb

(transitive) To give advice to; to offer an opinion to, as worthy or expedient to be followed.

‘The dentist advised me to brush three times a day.’;

Suggestionnoun

(countable) Something suggested (with subsequent adposition being for)

‘I have a small suggestion for fixing this: try lifting the left side up a bit.’; ‘Traffic signs seem to be more of a suggestion than an order.’;

Adviseverb

(transitive) To recommend; to offer as advice.

‘The dentist advised brushing three times a day.’;

Suggestionnoun

(uncountable) The act of suggesting.

‘Suggestion often works better than explicit demand.’;

Adviseverb

(transitive) To give information or notice to; to inform or counsel; — with of before the thing communicated.

‘We were advised of the risk.’; ‘The lawyer advised me to drop the case, since there was no chance of winning.’;

Suggestionnoun

Something implied, which the mind is liable to take as fact.

‘He's somehow picked up the suggestion that I like peanuts.’;

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Adviseverb

(intransitive) To consider, to deliberate.

Suggestionnoun

The act of exercising control over a hypnotised subject by communicating some belief or impulse by means of words or gestures; the idea so suggested.

Adviseverb

To look at, watch; to see.

Suggestionnoun

information, insinuation, speculation, as opposed to a sworn testimony and evidence

Adviseverb

To give advice to; to offer an opinion, as worthy or expedient to be followed; to counsel; to warn.

Suggestionnoun

The act of suggesting; presentation of an idea.

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Adviseverb

To give information or notice to; to inform; - with of before the thing communicated; as, we were advised of the risk.

‘Bid thy master well advise himself.’;

Suggestionnoun

That which is suggested; an intimation; an insinuation; a hint; a different proposal or mention; also, formerly, a secret incitement; temptation.

‘Why do I yield to that suggestion?’;

Adviseverb

To consider; to deliberate.

‘Advise if this be worth attempting.’;

Suggestionnoun

Charge; complaint; accusation.

Adviseverb

To take counsel; to consult; - followed by with; as, to advise with friends.

Suggestionnoun

Information without oath; an entry of a material fact or circumstance on the record for the information of the court, at the death or insolvency of a party.

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Adviseverb

give advice to;

‘The teacher counsels troubled students’; ‘The lawyer counselled me when I was accused of tax fraud’;

Suggestionnoun

The act or power of originating or recalling ideas or relations, distinguished as original and relative; - a term much used by Scottish metaphysicians from Hutcherson to Thomas Brown.

Adviseverb

give information or notice to;

‘I advised him that the rent was due’;

Suggestionnoun

The control of the mind of an hypnotic subject by ideas in the mind of the hypnotizer.

‘Willing to wound, and yet afraid to strike,Just hint a fault, and hesitate dislike.’; ‘Arthur, whom they say is killed to-nightOn your suggestion.’;

Adviseverb

make a proposal, declare a plan for something

Suggestionnoun

an idea that is suggested;

‘the picnic was her suggestion’;

Adviseverb

offer suggestions about the best course of action to someone

‘we advise against sending cash by post’; ‘I advised him to go home’; ‘he advised caution’;

Suggestionnoun

a proposal offered for acceptance or rejection;

‘it was a suggestion we couldn't refuse’;

Adviseverb

recommend

‘sleeping pills are not advised’;

Suggestionnoun

a just detectable amount;

‘he speaks French with a trace of an accent’;

Adviseverb

inform (someone) about a fact or situation in a formal or official way

‘you will be advised of the requirements’; ‘the lawyer advised the court that his client wished to give evidence’;

Suggestionnoun

persuasion formulated as a suggestion

Suggestionnoun

the sequential mental process in which one thought leads to another by association

Suggestionnoun

the act of inducing hypnosis

Suggestion

Suggestion is the psychological process by which one person guides the thoughts, feelings, or behavior of another person. Nineteenth-century writers on psychology such as William James used the words and in the context of a particular idea which was said to suggest another when it brought that other idea to mind.

‘suggest’; ‘suggestion’;

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