As we consider the lot of those left behind, it becomes clearer how the end of scarcity will have a profound impact on the world.
Now, consider the child that lives off the interest payments of all the money her parents saved.
Consider for a moment how much Borlaug accomplished with almost no technology.
I consider myself fortunate to have such a subordinate by me.
Consider this: None of them is necessary or inevitable.
Consider the following stories from history:
We will consider what kind of music they are like.
That is what I consider true love.
Consider it a thank you.
I think we're grasping at the proverbial straw to consider him.
Given that, I consider it highly likely that people will share their Digital Echo.
Stop and consider that for a moment.
Consider what the eminent physicist Freeman Dyson suggests in The Sun, the Genome, and the Internet:
Let us consider for a moment what most of the trouble and anxiety which I have referred to is about, and how much it is necessary that we be troubled, or at least careful.
Just consider my own position now, Peter Nikolaevich...
Kutuzov did not consider any offensive necessary.
He did not consider or ask himself whether the news was good or bad.
She never stopped to consider what it would be like if he became the person she had been.
As we consider how the Internet and related technologies can end hunger, it is necessary to address the issues of food and nutrition—including why they are so divisive.
Consider first how slight a shelter is absolutely necessary.
Consider the China pride and stagnant self-complacency of mankind.
Boris felt that Pierre did not recognize him but did not consider it necessary to introduce himself, and without experiencing the least embarrassment looked Pierre straight in the face.
Consider my position, Peter Nikolaevich.
Not only where you are--at the heart of affairs and of the world--is the talk all of war, even here amid fieldwork and the calm of nature--which townsfolk consider characteristic of the country--rumors of war are heard and painfully felt.
Suvorov!... Consider, Prince Andrew.
He kept telling himself that he would consider the whole matter and decide what was right and how he should act, but instead of that he only excited himself more and more.
Whether he was pulling it or being pushed by it he did not know, but rushed along at headlong speed with no time to consider what this movement might lead to.
But it won't do, because you see, if you say that--if you consider yourself bound by your promise--it will seem as if she had not meant it seriously.
"I know people consider me a bad man!" he said.
And I beg you to consider Dolokhov's offer, he said, articulating his friend's name with difficulty.
I consider it a sacred duty to fulfill that person's wishes.
Consider that on our retreat we have lost by fatigue and left in the hospital more than fifteen thousand men, and had we attacked this would not have happened.
Bennigsen did not yet consider his game lost.
"I consider," Natasha suddenly almost shouted, turning her angry face to Petya, "I consider it so horrid, so abominable, so...
"As befits a soldier, Aunt, I don't force myself on anyone or refuse anything," he said before he had time to consider what he was saying.
The historians consider that, next to the battle of Borodino and the occupation of Moscow by the enemy and its destruction by fire, the most important episode of the war of 1812 was the movement of the Russian army from the Ryazana to the Kaluga road and to the Tarutino camp--the so-called flank march across the Krasnaya Pakhra River.
But it is hard to understand why military writers, and following them others, consider this flank march to be the profound conception of some one man who saved Russia and destroyed Napoleon.
But the French troops quite rightly did not consider that this suited them, since death by hunger and cold awaited them in flight or captivity alike.
"I had come so near to you... and to all your family that I thought you would not consider my sympathy misplaced, but I was mistaken," and suddenly her voice trembled.
Whatever presentation of the activity of many men or of an individual we may consider, we always regard it as the result partly of man's free will and partly of the law of inevitability.
If we consider a man alone, apart from his relation to everything around him, each action of his seems to us free.
Before we take that further, let's consider something the Internet has taught us about ourselves.