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The word ultimate itself comes from the Latin word for “last, last or the most distant word.” The pen part of the pen of the pen is simply the Latin prefix which means “almost,” so the word literally means “almost the last.” The difference between the penultimate certificate and a normal advance payment certificate is that half of the retention is now released. Preservation is a percentage of the certified amount that goes to the contractor retained by the contractor to ensure that the contractor completes the work correctly. Therefore, if z.B. the total deduction was 5%, 97.5% of the amount due is due as soon as the penultimate certificate was issued, not 95% as part of a normal advance payment. But the penultimate means “penultimate” or “penultimate.” It`s probably because it adds an extra emphatic syllable to the ultimate word, that people think it`s kind of “more” than the ultimate — but it really means less. Used correctly, one can say “the penultimate scene of a play” or “the penultimate line of a poem” or “the penultimate recording of the film”. It`s a formal or literary way of saying.” When you hear someone say “pizza was the penultimate” or “my uncle is the penultimate donor,” you might think the penultimate one means “the best.” It sounds like “super-ultimate” or “Extra-Ultimate,” like the latest, newest or very good thing. Thesaurus: All the synonyms and antonyms for the penultimate “penultimate piece of pizza” simply means “the penultimate slice of pizza.” Penultimate is not the last word in words for the last things to do. There are a pair of nomadic synonyms that are used often enough to gain access to shortened dictionaries: Penult and Penultima. Although all three can refer to something penultimate, Penult and Penultima are generally a little more specific; they are most used to identify the penultimate syllable of a word. All three come from paenultima, a Latin root of paene (“almost”) and ultima (“last”). You may sometimes hear that the word is used penultimate as an intensified version of ultimate, as in “a race they called “the penultimate challenge.” However, this use is not usually found in prose or dictionaries.

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