The Correct spelling is: easier

Common misspellings of the word easier are:

How do you spell easier?. It is not

  • adj., -i·er, -i·est.
    1. Capable of being accomplished or acquired with ease; posing no difficulty: an easy victory; an easy problem.
    2. Requiring or exhibiting little effort or endeavor; undemanding: took the easy way out of her problems; wasn't satisfied with easy answers.
    3. Free from worry, anxiety, trouble, or pain: My mind was easy, knowing that I had done my best.
      1. Affording comfort or relief; soothing: soft light that was easy on the eyes.
      2. Prosperous; well-off: easy living; easy circumstances.
    4. Causing little hardship or distress: an easy penalty; a habit that isn't easy to give up.
    5. Socially at ease: an easy, good-natured manner.
      1. Relaxed in attitude; easygoing: an easy disposition.
      2. Not strict or severe; lenient: an easy teacher; easy standards.
    6. Readily exploited, imposed on, or tricked: an easy mark; an easy victim.
      1. Not hurried or forced; moderate: an easy pace; an easy walk around the block.
      2. Light; gentle: an easy tap on the shoulder.
    7. Not steep or abrupt; gradual: an easy climb.
    8. Economics.
      1. Less in demand and therefore readily obtainable: Commodities are easier this quarter.
      2. Plentiful and therefore at low interest rates: easy money.
    9. Promiscuous; loose.
    1. Without haste or agitation: Relax and take it easy for a while.
    2. With little effort; easily: success that came too easy.
    3. In a restrained or moderate manner: Go easy on the butter.
    4. Without much hardship or cost: got off easy with only a small fine.

    easy as pie Informal.

    1. Capable of being accomplished or done with no difficulty.

    [Middle English esi, from Old French aaisie, past participle of aaisier, to put at ease : a-, to (from Latin ad-, ad-) + aise, ease; see ease.]

    easiness eas'i·ness n.

    SYNONYMS  easy, simple, facile, effortless. These adjectives mean requiring little effort or posing little if any difficulty. Easy applies to tasks that require little effort: “The diagnosis of disease is often easy, often difficult, and often impossible” (Peter M. Latham). Simple implies a lack of complexity that facilitates understanding or performance: “the faculty … of reducing his thought on any subject to the simplest and plainest terms possible” (Baron Charnwood). Facile stresses readiness and fluency: a facile speaker. Often, though, the word implies glibness or insincerity, superficiality, or lack of care: an explanation too facile for complex events. Effortless refers to performance in which the application of great strength or skill makes the execution seem easy: wrote effortless prose.

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