tending to or arising from ; cumulative.
tending to wealth; acquisitive.
These last men are seldom if ever idealists; they see the world as it is, are men of order and of accumulative tendency.
Memoir of Rev. Joseph Badger Elihu G. Holland
Next: ‘Aia’ is generally an accumulative yet depreciative termination.
The Browning Cyclopdia Edward Berdoe
Darwin assumed an accumulative influence of external causes in the case of the production of new varieties or species.
Darwin and Modern Science A.C. Seward and Others
How well this practical horticulturist appreciates and illustrates the gradual and accumulative force of selection!
The Variation of Animals and Plants Under Domestication, Volume II (of 2) Charles Darwin
It combines a system of ‘privileged purveyors’ with an accumulative savings fund.
France and the Republic William Henry Hurlbert
It is merely a destructive and dispersive instead of a constructive and accumulative industrialism.
War and the Future H. G. Wells
accumulative evidence pointed to a likelihood that someone was hiding in the building.
The Secret Pact Mildred A. Wirt
The triumph was accumulative, and it was crowned by the tent-scene, the battle, and the death.
Their Majesties’ Servants (Volume 3 of 3) John Doran
Concomitant with the accumulative process, and as a condition of the latter, there develops an industrial reserve army.
The Accumulation of Capital Rosa Luxemburg
Joy and pleasure are of a transitory nature only, while pain and sorrow are of a permanent and accumulative character.
Tyranny of God Joseph Lewis
tending to or arising from ; cumulative. tending to wealth; acquisitive. Historical Examples It rolls up continually, accumulatively; and another fifty years will show more advance than the past five hundred. The home Charlotte Perkins Gilman
a person or thing that . a register or electric device on an arithmetic machine, as an adding machine, cash register, or digital computer, that receives a number and produces and stores the results of arithmetic operations of the given number with other numbers. British. a storage battery or storage cell. an apparatus that stores […]
the condition or quality of being true, correct, or exact; freedom from error or defect; precision or exactness; correctness. Chemistry, Physics. the extent to which a given measurement agrees with the standard value for that measurement. Compare (def 6). Mathematics. the degree of correctness of a quantity, expression, etc. Compare (def 5). Contemporary Examples Now, […]
free from error or defect; consistent with a standard, rule, or model; precise; exact. careful or meticulous: an accurate typist. Contemporary Examples accurately predicting the future is, of course, a tricky business. Plague or Plenty? New Report Envisions the World in 2030 Eli Lake December 10, 2012 The column does accurately describe the differences in […]
free from error or defect; consistent with a standard, rule, or model; precise; exact. careful or meticulous: an accurate typist. Contemporary Examples There is debate among economists and social scientists about which ratio is the most accurate. Fact-Checking the Sunday Shows, April 27 PunditFact.com April 26, 2014 The finding that one in five women are […]