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Which one is more idiomatic?

A is defined in a similar way like B.

Or

A is defined in a similar way to B.

  • If you are looking for a succinct way to express the idea: A and B are defined similarly. – Tᴚoɯɐuo Jun 12 '18 at 18:11
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My suggestion is:

A is defined in a way similar to B.

If I have to choose one of your sentences, I'd choose the second one.

  • Even more concisely: "A is defined similarly to B." – Canadian Yankee Jun 12 '18 at 19:05
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In standard English, something is similar to something else. Thus, of your two sentences, only this one is correct: "A is defined in a similar way to B." Some British English speakers may use 'similar as', e.g. I've had similar problems as yourself. This is not accepted as correct in standard English.

Similar (Oxford Dictionaries)

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