Questions about example sentences with, and the definition and usage of "Warfare"

The meaning of "Warfare" in various phrases and sentences

Q: O que significa warfare?
A: Warfare is engagement or activities involved with war
Q: O que significa warfare?
A: It’s a catchall term which can be used to describe the actions involved in waging war. E.g. ‘modern warfare utilises drones in a variety of roles previously considered too risky for human soldiers’.
Q: O que significa warfare?
A: Warfare is where people fight with eachother to the death
Q: O que significa warfare?
A: the waging of war.......everything concerned with the fighting of wars is called warfare.

Synonyms of "Warfare" and their differences

Q: Qual é a diferença entre warfare e war ?
A: “Warfare” is the general process of armed conflict. It is used to mean the process and knowledge of making war. “War” can be used generally such as in the phrase, “war is hell” or “nobody wants war” but it more refers to the armed conflict itself, as opposed to the knowledge and technique of armed conflict in general.

For example, for warfare you can say: “Over the centuries, technology has influenced warfare.” And “There are many new types of warfare.”

You would use “war” for specific conflicts, such as: “The war has lasted for far too long.” Or “There have been many wars in that country.” But you can’t say, “The warfare has lasted for far too long” or “there have been many warfares in that country.”

Other questions about "Warfare"

Q: If I were where you were, I would wear warfare wear there.

I know it's too low, but I just wanna know if it's well pronounced. ☺ soa natural?
A: Check the question to view the answer
Q: Special warfare force team demonstrated taekwondo technices to the thunderous applause from the audience soa natural?
A: "The Special Warfare Force team demonstrated taekwondo techniques and a thunderous applause erupted from the audience."

The first correct of the capital letters is because it is a name of something. Secondly, it sounds a little strange to say that they show the taekwondo techniques once the applause happens and not before. I am just assuming this, but I think that it does not sound very natural because it sounds as if the audience was applauding to something else before the demonstration of taekwondo was displayed. It makes more sense to say that they either continued to demonstrate, or they demonstrate before the applause starts.

Does that make sense? I apologise if I was confusing. Let me know if it does no make sense and I will try to break it down.

Meanings and usages of similar words and phrases


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