I want to say "...as compared to paracetamol (i.e., Aspirin)"

I think this is fine, but is there a latin abbreviation that literally means "one and the same"?

  • 1
    As compared to doesn't mean one and the same, and aspirin is not the same drug as paracetamol. Apr 14 '19 at 7:11
  • Why do you want a Latin abbreviation? Especially one that you are not familiar with and therefore your readers will probably not be familiar with, either.
    – user323578
    Apr 14 '19 at 9:35
  • Can you give a more complete example of how you want to use this because your example fragment doesn't really make sense by itself (and appears to be factually wrong).
    – user323578
    Apr 14 '19 at 9:36

Identical to

Paracetamol is identical to acetaminophen.

Aspirin is identical to acetylsalicylic acid.

If you are desperate for Latin: id est, almost always abbreviated "i.e."

She overdosed on paracetamol (i.e. acetaminophen).

Aspirin (i.e. acetylsalicylic acid) is a remarkable antiplatelet, antipyretic and analgesic agent.

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