[prak-tik-lee] /ˈpræk tɪk li/
in effect; virtually:
It is practically useless to protest.
in a manner:
to think practically.
from a point of view:
Practically speaking, the plan is not very promising.
Their provisions were practically gone.
virtually; almost: it has rained practically every day
in actuality rather than in theory: what can we do practically to help?
1620s, “in a practical manner,” from practical + -ly (2). Meaning “for practical purposes, as good as” is from 1748; loosened sense of “almost” is from 1869.
[prak-ti-kuh l] /ˈpræk tɪ kəl/ adjective 1. of or relating to or action: practical mathematics. 2. consisting of, involving, or resulting from practice or action: a practical application of a rule. 3. of, relating to, or concerned with ordinary activities, business, or work: a habitual dreamer, who can’t be bothered with practical affairs. 4. adapted […]
noun 1. a person who has not graduated from an accredited school of nursing but whose vocation is caring for the sick. practical nurse prac·ti·cal nurse (prāk’tĭ-kəl) n.
noun 1. (in Kantian ethics) reason applied to the problem of action and choice, especially in ethical matters. noun (philosophy, logic) 1. the faculty by which human beings determine how to act 2. reasoning concerning the relative merits of actions 3. the principles governing arguments which issue in actions or intentions to act
[prak-tis] /ˈpræk tɪs/ noun 1. habitual or customary performance; operation: office practice. 2. habit; custom: It is not the practice here for men to wear long hair. 3. repeated performance or systematic exercise for the purpose of acquiring skill or proficiency: Practice makes perfect. 4. condition arrived at by experience or exercise: She refused to […]