Answer: full
replete
adjective
Word Origin late Middle English: from Old French replet(e) or Latin repletus 'filled up' past participle of replere from re- 'back again' + plere 'fill'.
Derivatives
Scrabble Points: 9
Powered by Oxford Dictionaries
Given that one of the roots of replete is the Latin verb pl─ôre meaning "to fill " it isn't surprising that the word has synonyms such as "full" and "complete." "Replete " "full " and "complete" all indicate that something contains all that is wanted or needed or possible but there are also subtle differences between the words.
Replete definition abundantly supplied or provided; filled (usually followed by with): a speech replete with sentimentality. See more.
Some common synonyms of replete are complete full and plenary. While all these words mean "containing all that is wanted or needed or possible " replete implies being filled to the brim or to satiety. replete with delightful details When would complete be a good substitute for replete?
See more videos for Replete
Replete ® Hi...