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No, precede is a verb.
The antonym of precede is follow.
Precede is a verb.
There is no homophone for the word precede.
Precede means to come or go before.e.g. Elders are forerunners who precede their descendants.
Dinner will precede the party.
the cat allowed me to precede him to the door
The cat allowed me to precede him to the door.
Emily allowed Cierra to precede her.
Here is a sentence that uses the word precede. Tea and hors d'oeuvres will precede the President's speech at 6 pm.
Symptoms precede an illness; prodrome
To precede something or someone is to come before it. A sentence using this word would be: At the event tomorrow, the parade with precede lunch.
Her shower should precede going to bed. Precede describes something that comes before another thing in time or in order.
The word precede is a verb (precede, precedes, preceding, preceded), meaning to come before something in time or position.Example sentences:The party will precede her birthday by a couple of days, so she will be surprised.Marching bands usually precede the floats in a parade.
The cat allowed me to precede him through the door.
I was about to precede the driving test but the car went out of control :)
Precede is the realizations of sequence -precede is coming before something else. Proceed is a verb with action - keep going.
A preamble will often precede the text of a charter or constitution. A special advance screening will precede the nationwide release of the film.
Proceed means to begin and precede means to go in front of. Proceed, class, but let Amy precede Alvin.
An in depth discussion of the bill should precede our signing of it.
All numbers from 1 to 998 precede the number 999.
"Precede" is a verb. There is no proper way to use it as a noun in a sentence.
The present continuous tense of 'precede' is:I am preceding.You/We/They are preceding.He/She/It is preceding.
Qadam (קדם) means "to precede"