VS.

Subrogate vs. Surrogate

Published:

Subrogateverb

To replace one person or thing with another.

Surrogatenoun

A substitute (usually of a person, position or role).

‘A mixture of horseradish and mustard often serves as a surrogate for wasabi.’;

Subrogateverb

To put in the place of another; to substitute.

Surrogatenoun

A person or animal that acts as a substitute for the social or pastoral role of another, such as a surrogate parent.

Subrogateverb

substitue one creditor for another, as in the case where an insurance company sues the person who caused an accident for the insured

Surrogatenoun

A deputy for a bishop in granting licences for marriage.

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Surrogatenoun

A politician or person of influence campaigning for a presidential candidate.

Surrogatenoun

A judicial officer of limited jurisdiction, who administers matters of probate and intestate succession and, in some cases, adoptions.

Surrogatenoun

(computing) Any of a range of Unicode codepoints which are used in pairs in UTF-16 to represent characters beyond the Basic Multilingual Plane.

Surrogatenoun

(economics) An ersatz good.

Surrogatenoun

(databases) surrogate key.

Surrogateadjective

Of, concerning, relating to or acting as a substitute.

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Surrogateverb

(transitive) To replace or substitute something with something else; to appoint a successor.

Surrogatenoun

A deputy; a delegate; a substitute.

Surrogatenoun

The deputy of an ecclesiastical judge, most commonly of a bishop or his chancellor, especially a deputy who grants marriage licenses.

Surrogatenoun

In some States of the United States, an officer who presides over the probate of wills and testaments and yield the settlement of estates.

Surrogatenoun

a surrogate mother.

Surrogateverb

To put in the place of another; to substitute.

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Surrogatenoun

someone who takes the place of another person

Surrogatenoun

a person appointed to represent or act on behalf of others

Surrogateadjective

providing or receiving nurture or parental care though not related by blood or legal ties;

‘foster parent’; ‘foster child’; ‘foster home’; ‘surrogate father’;

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