How to become an ‘active synonymous inmate’

If you’re a ‘synonymous’ inmate, you’re in for a surprise when you’re asked to participate in an activity called ‘active lexical association’ (LSA).

LSA is when you identify words or phrases that are often used together to form sentences.

For example, if you are talking to a member of the public, they will probably use the phrase “they” in a sentence to refer to you, but if you use “they and” to refer both to yourself and your companion, you will get a ‘syntactic ambiguity’ warning from the LSA detector.

LSA detection: Once you complete the Lsa activity, you’ll be asked to repeat the activity for 10 minutes, after which you will be shown a warning.

You can use your ‘smart phone’ to check whether the words you identified are used correctly or not, but LSA detectors are very sensitive, so you’ll probably need to take time to look at every word you use.

I have to admit I’m not sure if I’d use this as an excuse to avoid using words or terms that I wouldn’t use to my friends, family or colleagues.

The LSA detection process is designed to help keep you safe, so it’s easy to forget to use words or other phrases.

You can use this process to identify synonyms and associate them with words that you know well, but you might be surprised at how many times you’ll encounter synonyms you know little about.

How can I get LSA detected?

If you’re not familiar with LSA, it’s basically a kind of lexical learning.

LSA works like the concept of word association, where you learn words to identify words that are similar.

Lsa is an acronym for ‘lexical association’, which is what LSA involves.

What LSA means for you?

You can be a synonymous individual by using the LsA process, but once you complete Lsa, you can’t use it again.

It’s important to note that LSA does not mean you are automatically an ‘inmate’.

As an Lsa individual, you are not subject to any prison restrictions, like a minimum security prison.

But you are subject to other types of restrictions, including: you have to pay the cost of LSA activities (which can include fines, community service and community service, or even prison time); you must not talk to anyone you don’t know, or who is a prison official; you must keep a written log of all your Lsa activities; you are required to wear an electronic ankle bracelet, or have a GPS monitoring device.