# Exponent Sentence Examples

- His earliest work dealt mainly with mathematical subjects, and especially with quaternions (q.v.), of which he may be regarded as the leading
**exponent**after their originator, Hamilton. - The new Hebrew Piyut found its first important
**exponent**in Kalir, who was not a Spaniard. - The prime
**exponent**of the spurious religion is Simon Magus. - Lessing's publication also helped to demonstrate the weakness of the older rationalist position, a position which really belongs to the 18th century, though its best-remembered
**exponent**, Dr H. - As an
**exponent**of universal evolution Haeckel is more consistent than Spencer. - Carlyle was the
**exponent**of many of the deepest convictions of his time. - = I -xx2+x5+x7-x12-x15+..., where the only terms are those with an
**exponent**(3n 2 n), and for each such pair of terms the coefficient is (-) n i. - An
**exponent**of local French sentiment, he won the title of the "Canadian Laureate." - He becomes the interpreter and vindicator of divine justice, the vocal
**exponent**of a nation's conscience. - His eyes were opened to the extent of his own power as the
**exponent**of national antipathy to papal jurisdiction and ecclesiastical privilege; and his appetite for power grew. - Its beginning may be traced as early as the iith century (Pietro Damiani, q.v.), and in the 12th century the most influential
**exponent**of this new piety was Bernard (q.v.) of Clairvaux, who taught men to find God by leading them to Christ. - Abraham Gottlob Werner (1750-1817), the famous
**exponent**of the aqueous theory of earth formation, observed in successive geological formations the gradual approach to the forms of existing species. - The hysteretic
**exponent**is therefore much higher than in the case of iron, nickel and cobalt, for which its value is approximately I.6. - This was due to the renewed enthusiasm for, and appreciation of, St Paul with which Erasmus sympathized, and which found an able
**exponent**in England in John Colet and in France in Lefevre of Etaples (Faber Stapulensis). - The principal theological writings of Basil are his De Spiritu Sancto, a lucid and edifying appeal to Scripture and early Christian tradition, and his three books against Eunomius, the chief
**exponent**of Anomoian Arianism. - Their sacred book is called Al-Yalvah, and its chief
**exponent**was Shaikh Adi (c. 1200). - 67, 11), &c. John of Damascus, the great
**exponent**of dogma in the 8th century, gave expression to the result of a uniform development which had been going on for centuries when he taught that Christ offers the relics to Christians as means of salvation. - Myers claimed her as anima naturaliter Christiana and the inspired
**exponent**of the religion of the future. - He uses "radicatum" for power (for root, power,
**exponent**, his words are radix, radicatum, index). - In 1570 Presbyterian views found a distinguished
**exponent**in Dr Thomas Cartwright at Cambridge; and the temper of parliament was shown by the act of 1571, for the reform of disorders in the Church, in which, while all mention of doctrine is omitted, the doctrinal articles alone being sanctioned, ordination without a bishop is implicitly recognized. - Thales of earth Miletus is claimed as the first
**exponent**of the idea of a Flat Homer. - Educated at Trinity College, Cambridge, where he took a first-class both in the mathematical tripos and in the 2nd part of the moral sciences tripos, he remained at Cambridge as a lecturer, and became well known as a student of mathematical philosophy and a leading
**exponent**of the views of the newer school of Realists. - He may, in fact, be regarded as the final
**exponent**of that empirical school of philosophy which owed its impulse to John Locke, and is generally spoken of as being typically English. - In 1907 he was principal German delegate in the Hague Conference, and was the
**exponent**of Germany's resolute and successful opposition to any practical discussion of the question of restriction of armaments. - Pentelemon, its chief
**exponent**being Antony Bulatovich, an ex-officer of the Hussars of the Guard, who had become a monk at St. - The most celebrated among them were: Fujiwara Seikwa (1560-1619), who introduced his countrymen to the philosophy of Chu-Hi; Hayashi Rasan (1583-1657), who wrote 170 treatises on scholastic and moral subjects; Kaibara Ekken (i63o1714), teacher of a finc system of ethics; Arai Hakuseki (1657-1725), historian, philosopher, statesman and financier: and Muro KiusO, the second great
**exponent**of Chu-His philosophy. - Newton gave no proof, and it was in the Ars Conjectandi (1713) that James Bernoulli's proof for positive integral values of the
**exponent**was first published, although Bernoulli must have discovered it many years previously. - The first three represent the spirit of their age by exhibiting the power of the Stoic philosophy as a moral, political and religious force; the last is the most cynical
**exponent**of the depravity of the time. - But it chanced to find as its
**exponent**a poet whose genius established a model for his successors, and definitely fixed the type of later heroic poems. The other early chansons to which reference is made in Roland - Aspremont, Enfances Ogier, Guiteclin, Balan, relating to Charlemagne's wars in Italy and Saxony - are not preserved in their original form, and only the first in an early recension. - He was the last of the classical pulpit orators of the English Church, the last great popular
**exponent**of the traditional Anglican orthodoxy. - Like Andreas Carlstadt, he was at first a leading
**exponent**of the older type of scholastic theology, but under the influence of Luther abandoned his Aristotelian positions for a theology based on the Augustinian doctrine of grace. - Charles Sumner, the most eminent
**exponent**of the new party, was the state's senator in Congress (1851-1874). - A lifelong
**exponent**of the mediating theology (Vermittelungs-Theologie), in 1828, with the help of Umbreit (1795-1860), he founded and edited the Theologische Studien and Kritiken in its interests. - The liberal school of thought of which Mohler was a prominent
**exponent**was discouraged in official circles, while Protestants, on the other hand, complain that the author failed to grasp thoroughly the significance of the Reformation as a great movement in the spiritual history of mankind, while needlessly dwelling on the doctrinal shortcomings, inconsistencies and contradictions of its leaders. - Matters were soon ripe for foreign intervention, and the notorious Cyril of Alexandria, in whom the antagonism between the Alexandrian and Antiochene schools of theology,' as well as the jealousy between the patriarchate of St Mark and that of Constantinople, found a determined and unscrupulous
**exponent**, did not fail to make use of the opportunity. - The first
**exponent**of the theory of sudden appearance of new parts and new types, to our knowledge, was Geoffroy St Hilaire, who suggested saltatory evolution through the direct action of the environment on development, as explaining the abrupt transitions in the Mesozoic Crocodilia and the origin of the birds from the reptiles. - At first inclined to conservatism, he afterwards became an
**exponent**of the mediating theology (Vermittelungs-theologie), and ultimately a liberal theologian and advanced critic. Associating himself with the "German Protestant Union" (Deutsche Protestanten-verein), he defended the community's claim to autonomy, the cause of universal suffrage in the church and the rights of the laity. - He was probably already regarded as the leading
**exponent**of the Roman discipline in England when his speech at the council of Whitby determined the overthrow of the Celtic party (664). - This episode, derided at first at Rome as the act of an obscure Augustinian friar intent on scoring a point in a scholastic disputation, was in reality an event of vast significance, for it brought to the front, as the
**exponent**of the national sentiment, one of the mightiest spirits whom Germany has produced. - A term used in biology, &c., for subjects having only one
**exponent**, for example a genus containing only one species. - The school of disciples founded by Heraclitus flourished for long after his death, the chief
**exponent**of his teaching being Cratylus. - The most able
**exponent**of this subject in Great Britain was John Curtis, whose treatise on Farm Insects, published in 1860, is still the standard British work dealing with the insect foes of corn, roots, grass and stored corn. - Anton Laurent Lavoisier, however, must be considered as the first great
**exponent**of this branch of chemistry. - As an
**exponent**of Plato he suffered from the fatal error of confounding Plato with the later Platonists. - Peg Woffington played Lady Randolph, a part which found a later
**exponent**in Mrs Siddons. - Fleming rightly regards it as not a little curious that for materials differing so much as this cast cobalt and soft annealed iron the hysteretic
**exponent**should in both cases be so near to 1.6. - The chief
**exponent**of this temper was the Pesti Hirlap, Hungary's first political newspaper, founded in 1841 by Kossuth, whose articles, advocating armed reprisals if necessary, inflamed the extremists but alienated Szechenyi, who openly attacked Kossuth's opinions. - In many respects Wotton was simply an
**exponent**of Aristotle, whose teaching, with various fanciful additions, constituted the real basis of zoological knowledge throughout the middle ages. - He is the typical
**exponent**in Syriac of unbending Catholic orthodoxy. - It was designed by Friedrich Schmidt (1825-1891), who may be described as the chief
**exponent**of the modern Gothic tendency as T. - On the other hand the enigmatical motion of the perihelion of Mercury has not yet found any plausible explanation except on the hypothesis that the gravitation of the sun diminishes at a rate slightly greater than that of the inverse square - the most simple modification being to suppose that instead of the
**exponent**of the distance being exactly - 2, it is - 2.000 000 161 2. - Lessing was the
**exponent**of German classicism; Herder, on the contrary, was a pioneer of the romantic movement. - It was in the middle of the 18th century that the decorative, but relatively feeble, Chinese art of the later Ming period found favor in Japan and a clever
**exponent**in a painter named Ryurikyo It must be regarded as a sad decadence from the old Chinese ideals, which was further hastened, from about 1765, by the popularity of the southern Chinese style. - Apart from his redoubtable powers as a controversialist, Philoxenus deserves commemoration as a scholar, an elegant writer, and an
**exponent**of practical Christianity. - It was desired to secure an
**exponent**of Kantianism, and none seemed so highly qualified as the author of the Critique of Revelation. - Of these it is enough to name John Cotton, able both as a divine and as a statesman, potent in England by his expositions and apologies of the " New England way," potent in America for his organizing and administrative power; Thomas Hooker, famed as an
**exponent**and apologist of the " New England way "; John Eliot, famous as the " apostle of the Indians," first of Protestant missionaries to the heathen; Richard Mather, whose influence and work were carried on by his distinguished son, and his still more distinguished grandson, Cotton Mather. - But it is as a literary man pure and simple - that is to say, as an
**exponent**rather than as an originator of ideas - that Rousseau is most noteworthy, and that he has exercised most influence. - About the middle of the same century grammar had a far abler
**exponent**at Rome in the person of Aelius Donatus, the preceptor of St Jerome, as well as the author of a text-book that remained in use throughout the middle ages. - That Douglas undertook this work and that he makes a plea for more accurate scholarship in the translation have been the basis of a prevalent notion that he is a Humanist in spirit and the first
**exponent**of Renaissance doctrine in Scottish literature.