relevant

All Adjective
26,558 examples (0.02 sec)
  • Info Relevant is something directly related, connected, or pertinent to a topic; it may also mean something that is current.
  • Research mentioned in one section may be quite relevant in another.
  • The middle line of the front wall is the service line and is only relevant during serves.
  • An important note is that the interest rate i is the interest rate for the relevant period.
  • This may be relevant in view of rights and duties of the father.
  • Some of his views on child education are still relevant today.
  • Also have been provided to the different parts of the relevant health centers.
  • It would deal with history as it is relevant to the present.
  • Today, however, this is less relevant since most countries are parties to at least one such agreement.
  • Much of the current data comes from animals which may not be relevant to humans.
  • He often included personal anecdotes in his reviews when he considered them relevant.
  • These conditions, she wrote, were not relevant to the real world.
  • Others said it was not relevant to the struggle for their rights.
  • Internet dating is very relevant in the lives of many individuals world wide.
  • After the game, the relevant person simply moved to the guest seat for the interview.
  • A party may subsequently apply to a relevant court an order giving effect to the agreement reached.
  • This is modern metal and as heavy and relevant as any other band out there going in a similar musical direction.
  • The group were no longer teenagers, but he wanted their music to remain relevant.
  • Therefore, one should see the relevant articles for more detailed information on provincial and local government.
  • In this way the results will not show a significant reaction to any of the relevant questions.
  • Although her poetry was influenced by her experiences, it is relevant across time and culture.
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Words starting with relevant

Meaning of relevant

  • adjective Having a bearing on or connection with the subject at issue
    the scientist corresponds with colleagues in order to learn about matters relevant to her own research