1. The consequences of an event (especially a catastrophic event); SYN. wake, backwash.
2. A second-growth crop — called also rowen
3. Consequence, result
4. The period immediately following a usually ruinous event
ETYM Cf. French connotation.
An idea that is implied or suggested.
1. The suggesting of a meaning by a word apart from the thing it explicitly names or describes.
2. Something suggested by a word or thing; implication.
3. The signification of something.
4. An essential property or group of properties of a thing named by a term in logic — compare denotation.
1. A conclusion derived through logic; inference
2. Something produced by a cause or necessarily following from a set of conditions
3. Importance with respect to power to produce an effect
4. Social importance
5. The appearance of importance; especially; self-importance
Množina reči consequency je consequencies.
consequent / kɑːnsəkwənt /
Množina reči consequent je consequents.
2. The conclusion of a conditional sentence
3. The second term of a ratio
corollary / kɔːrəleri /
Množina reči corollary je corollaries.
ETYM Latin corollarium gift, corollary, from corolla. Related to Corolla.
1. A practical consequence that follows naturally.
2. (Logic) An inference that follows directly from the proof of another proposition.
ETYM Latin effectus, from efficere, effectum, to effect; ex + facere to make: cf. French effet, formerly also spelled effect. Related to Fact.
1. A result or consequence.
2. A symptom caused by an illness or a drug.
3. An impression (especially one that is artificial or contrived).
4. The central meaning or theme of a speech or literary work; SYN. essence, burden, core, gist.
5. (Of a law) Having legal validity; SYN. force.
6. Result; ability to produce a result; impression produced on a spectator, auditor etc.
ETYM Latin operatio: cf. French opération.
1. A process or series of acts especially of a practical or mechanical nature involved in a particular form of work; SYN. procedure.
2. An act or process or manner of functioning or operating:; SYN. functioning, performance.
3. The state of being in effect or being operative.
4. A therapeutic procedure with instruments to repair damage or arrest disease in a living body; SYN. surgical operation, surgical procedure, surgery.
5. A business especially one run on a large scale; they paid taxes on every stage of the operatiothey had to consolidate their operationsthe biggest police operation in French historrunning a restaurant is quite an operatioconsolidate the companies various operationsit was a joint operation of the navy and air forceit can perform millions of operations per second.
ETYM Latin sequela, from sequit to follow: cf. French séquelle a following. Related to Sue to follow.
1. A part added to a book or play that continues and extends it; SYN. continuation.
2. Something that follows something else; SYN. subsequence.
ETYM French séquence, Latin sequentia, from sequens. Related to Sequent.
1. A following of one thing after another in time; SYN. chronological sequence, succession, successiveness, chronological succession.
2. A succession of related shots that develop a given subject in a film; SYN. episode.
3. Arrangement in which things follow in logical order or a recurrent pattern.
4. Several repetitions of a melodic phrase in different keys.
In music, a device allowing key modulation favored by early keyboard composers in which a phrase is repeated sequentially, each time transposing to a different key.