corollary

All Noun Adjective
1,253 examples (0.05 sec)
  • The name has been suggested as a corollary to evidence-based policy making.
  • Our last point is a corollary to the claim we have just made. Cited from The Journal of Abnormal Psychology, Volume 10
  • In one point of view, they may be considered as corollaries from the principles already laid down. Cited from Utilitarianism, by John Stuart Mill
  • For him work has become more than ever an organic function, the true corollary of life. Cited from Fabre, Poet of Science, by G. V. (C. V.) Legros
  • They should also make clear a very important corollary. Cited from The Science of Human Nature, by William Henry Pyle
  • To long service and small reserves a large standing force is the natural corollary. Cited from Interest of America in Sea Power, Present and Future, by A. T. Mahan
  • I will yet add a word or two for a corollary. Cited from The Anatomy of Melancholy, by Democritus Junior (Robert Burton)
  • The two examples below show how the above corollary is applied.
  • This opinion is a corollary of that which makes the civil law the basis of property. Cited from What is Property? by P. J. Proudhon
  • We can extend this idea for real numbers in the following corollary.
  • The second part addresses certain corollary issues following from the first section.
  • That is the first point to be considered; the next is a corollary. Cited from Richard Wagner, Composter of Operas, by John F. Runciman
  • As a corollary, there can be no such things as coming-into-being, passing-out-of-being, or not-being.
  • We have here a corollary of the theory of evolution in its application to human life. Cited from Darwin and Modern Science, by A.C. Seward
  • Let the reader fix this great fact well in his mind, and then follow out its important corollaries. Cited from Stones of Venice [introductions], John Ruskin
  • The corollary: Don't give the people control of media, and you will lose.
  • Fear, with its corollaries, on the religious side, he appeared to have none, nor ever to have had any. Cited from Life of John Sterling, by Thomas Carlyle
  • The corollary was that when a slave was converted he became free. Cited from The Negro, by W.E.B. Du Bois
  • Other authors do treat the first law as a corollary of the second.
  • This would seem to follow as a necessary corollary from what has been said in the preceding chapter. Cited from The Theology of Holiness, by Dougan Clark
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Meaning of corollary

  • noun A practical consequence that follows naturally
    blind jealousy is a frequent corollary of passionate love
  • noun (logic) an inference that follows directly from the proof of another proposition