Causally



of, constituting, or implying a cause.
Grammar. expressing a cause, as the conjunctions because and since.
Contemporary Examples

Historical Examples

adjective
acting as or being a cause
stating, involving, or implying a cause: the causal part of the argument
(philosophy) (of a theory) explaining a phenomenon or analysing a concept in terms of some causal relation
adj.

1530s, from Latin causalis “relating to a cause,” from causa (see cause (n.)).

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  • Causality-paradox

    the hypothetical cause-and-effect of time travel and making changes in the past that would affect current actions. causality paradox (kô-zāl’ĭ-tē) A paradox resulting from hypothetical time travel, in which an individual travels back in time and performs actions that would ultimately have made the time travel impossible (as by killing one’s parents at a time […]

  • Causation

    the action of causing or producing. the relation of cause to effect; causality. anything that produces an effect; cause. Contemporary Examples Historical Examples noun the act or fact of causing; the production of an effect by a cause the relationship of cause and effect n. 1640s, from Latin causationem (nominative causatio) “excuse, pretext,” in Medieval […]



  • Causational

    the action of causing or producing. the relation of cause to effect; causality. anything that produces an effect; cause. noun the act or fact of causing; the production of an effect by a cause the relationship of cause and effect n. 1640s, from Latin causationem (nominative causatio) “excuse, pretext,” in Medieval Latin “action of causing,” […]

  • Causationism

    the doctrine or theory that every event is the result of a prior and adequate cause.



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