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[k..n 'fju:z] = /kənˈfjuːz/
  1. When you confuse two things, you don’t know the difference between them. For example, if you confuse two people — Paul and Frank — you will sometimes think that Paul is Frank or that Frank is Paul. You can also say that you confuse something with something. (In this example, you confuse Paul with Frank.)
    Do not confuse the words affect and effect.
    I think you are confusing me with somebody else.