Corollary sentence examples

corollary
  • It is the necessary corollary to the teaching of Amos, that God is the righteous lord of all the world.

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  • On the whole serfdom appears as a characteristic corollary of feudalism.

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  • Pasteur first formulated the idea that bacteria are responsible for the diseases of fermented liquids; the corollary of this was a demand for pure yeast.

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  • Europe had sinned in the face of God; otherwise Jerusalem would never have fallen; and the idea of a spiritual reform from within, as the necessary corollary and accompaniment of the expedition of Christianity without, breathes in some of the papal letters, just as, during the conciliar movement, the causa reformationis was blended with the causa unionis.

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  • Whether he subsequently regarded the victory of the monarchy and its corollary, the admittance of the middle classes to all offices and dignities, as a satisfactory equivalent for his original demands; or whether he was so overcome by royal favour as to sacrifice cheerfully the political liberties of his country, can only be a matter for conjecture.

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  • The hour of Bestuzhev's triumph coincided with the peace congress of Aixla-Chapelle, which altered the whole situation of European politics and introduced fresh combinations, the breaking away of Prussia from France and a rapprochement between England and Prussia, with the inevitable corollary of an alliance between France and the enemies of Prussia.

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  • Its loss was the natural corollary of these dissensions.

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  • The above construction for Z is a corollary of the general theorem given in 127.

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  • § 99a (3rd ed., 1892), where the expression in question is deduced as a corollary of Green's theorem.

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  • And I think that helps explain why no one quite foresaw the rise of the Internet: because it doesn't have an offline corollary of its own.

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  • With grammatical precision, antiquarian learning and critical discernment Origen combines the allegorical method of interpretation - the logical corollary of his conception of the inspiration of the Scriptures.

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  • As a corollary of this he founded in 1875 the "Hebrew Union College" in the same city, and this institution has since trained a large number of the rabbis of America.

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  • constructing a square of twice the area of a given square (which follows as a corollary to the Pythagorean property of a right-angled triangle, viz.

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  • As a human person, I am body and soul; and the idealistic identification of the Ego with soul or mind, involving the corollary that my body belongs to the non-Ego and is no part of myself, is the reductio ad absurdum of idealism.

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  • A corollary to this system was the much needed reform of the Polish constitution, without which nothing beneficial was to be expected from any political combination.

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  • The caucus, which is the natural corollary of the detachment, determines by majority the vote of the whole of the members of the party, independence of action being allowed on minor questions only.

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  • Congregationalism, however, " denotes a positive theory of the organization and powers of Christian churches," having as corollary independency of external control, whether civil or ecclesiastical.

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  • Thus, in the third, fourth and fifth general sessions it was enacted, with characteristic precipitation, that an ecumenical council could not be dissolved or set aside by the pope, without its consent: the corollary to which was, that the present council, notwithstanding the flight of John XXIII., continued to exist in the full possession of its powers, and that, in matters pertaining to belief and the eradication of schism, all men - even the pope - were bound to obey the general council, whose authority extended over all Christians, including the pope himself.

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  • Another corollary of the fact that there is no electric force in the interior of a charged conductor is that the potential in the interior is constant and equal to that at the surface.

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  • (iv.) The procedure is sometimes stated differently, the transposition being regarded as a corollary from a general theorem that the roots of an equation are not altered if the same expression is added to or subtracted from both members of the equation.

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  • The corollary, that the electric resistance of a metal can be determined in absolute units by experiments on the reflexion of heat-rays from its surface, is a striking illustration of the unification of the various branches of physical science, which has come in the train of the development of the theory of the aether.

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  • Our concern lies with the first kind of Crusade, and with the other three only so far as they bear on the first, and as they illustrate the immense widening which the term "Crusade" now underwent - a widening accompanied by its inevitable corollary of shallowness of motive and degradation of impulse.

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  • Now this doctrine of material atoms is an almost necessary corollary to the doctrine of a universal aether.

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  • The natural corollary to this is the assignment of special advisory duties to a responsible chief of staff.

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  • He infers the corollary that universal experience contains the same duality of subjective and objective factors without dualism.

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  • But Kant's criticism and Sigwart's corollary only derive plausibility from a false definition of truth.

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  • Razin proclaimed that his object was to root out the boyars and all officials, to level all ranks and dignities, and establish Cossackdom, with its corollary of absolute equality, throughout Muscovy.

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  • The equation of energy for a rigid body has already been stated (in effect) as a corollary from fundamental assumptions.

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  • Maha-vira treated ethics as corollary and subordinate to his metaphysics, with which he was chiefly concerned."

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  • Another corollary is that in the case of a body moving in a parabolic orbit the velocity at any moment is that which would be acquired by the body in falling from an infinite distance to the place it occupies at the moment.

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  • This has no offline corollary and is economically empowering to so many people. 5. eBay and reallocating existing goods. eBay is actually a little like direct trade.

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  • But at the end of his Metaphysik, from the conclusion that everything beyond phenomena is divine interaction, he drew the consistent corollary that individual souls are simply actions of the one genuine being.

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  • 1 At the same time he desired to admit the Roman Catholic gentry of property to membership of the House of Commons, a proposal that was the logical corollary of the Relief Act of 1792.

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  • One corollary was the famous doctrine of " hero worship " first expounded in his lectures.

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  • So long as the relation of the nominal to the real essence has no other background than Locke's doctrine of perception, the conclusion that what Kant afterwards calls analytical judgments a priori and synthetic judgments a posteriori exhaust the field follows inevitably, with its corollary, which Locke himself has the courage to draw, that the natural sciences are in strictness impossible.

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  • As the way of salvation was modified, so too was the idea of salvation: the dream of a Messianic kingdom on earth, with its corollary the resurrection of the physical body, faded away, especially after the Roman empire ado pd y?

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  • With the approval of Antiochus Epiphanes, the Sadducean section embraced the outward forms of Hellenism, and out of the persecution of the orthodox which followed was born the hope of a future life which was in the circumstances the necessary corollary of God's righteousness and was discovered to be latent in Scripture.

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  • This relation was soon by the canonists identified with the blood-tie which connects real parents with their offspring, and the corollary drawn that children, who in baptism had the same god-parent, were real brothers and sisters, who might not marry either each the other or real children of the said god-parent.

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  • He drew the corollary, that freedom mattered last as well as first.

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  • The statement carries a clear corollary the corporation seems willing to accept.

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  • The liberum veto was based on the assumption of the absolute political equality of every Polish gentleman, with the inevitable corollary that every measure introduced into the Polish diet must be adopted unanimously.

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  • If, on the contrary, we must hold that man is essentially related to what the same writer calls "a common nature," then it is a legitimate corollary that in man as intelligence we ought to find the key of the whole fabric. At all events, this method of approach must be truer than any which, by restricting itself to the external aspect of phenomena as presented in space, leaves no scope for inwardness and life and all that, in Lotze's language, gives "value" to the world.

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  • This hedonism has perplexed Plato's readers needlessly (as we have said in speaking of the Cyrenaics), inasmuch as hedonism is the most obvious corollary of the Socratic doctrine that the different common notions of good - the beautiful, the pleasant and the useful - were to be somehow interpreted by each other.

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  • corollary of the principle of God's covenant lordship.

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  • The existence of a prophet is shown to be a corollary from a belief in God as a moral governor, and the phenomena of miracles are required to evidence the genuineness of the prophetic mission.

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  • It was an inevitable corollary that what should be a corporate benefit has just become a corporate exposure!

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  • corollary of an effective review process for incremental change.

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  • corollary of the fact of the embodied presence of the participants in oral discourse.

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  • corollary of the law is that: A stupid person is more dangerous than a bandit.

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  • corollary of this theory is that the payor's negligence in making payment is irrelevant to her right to restitution.

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  • corollary of that approach was to take no action on existing stocks of such products.

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  • Additionally, you may wish to provide services in your digital library that have no clear corollary in the real world.

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  • We looked at the Primary and corollary practices, with Adrian being surprised that real customer involvement was considered corollary.

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  • The Sun's Magnetic Field The orbital period of 3750 years finds a remarkable corollary in research conducted by the author Maurice Cotterell.

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  • This transports a verdict of " not guilty " on the indictment of British imperialism creating an anarchic international security corollary.

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  • This is the inevitable corollary of maintaining the formal powers at their present level.

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  • It seems to us that the logical corollary of that approach was to take no action on existing stocks of such products.

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  • It is a necessary corollary to enable an adoption to take place.

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  • Looking forward Looking forward is the obvious corollary to looking back.

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  • Science museums were a natural corollary to all these.

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  • However, in common with many formulae there is an important corollary.

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  • corollary discharge: Implications for thinking and its disorders.

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  • corollary effect on IT security spending.

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  • The corollary is that where they do have adequate information they can be expected to accept the penalty if their judgements prove ill-founded.

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  • However, it is also possible that some emergent therapies have an inbuilt resistance to empirical verification and its obvious corollary: falsification.

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  • The fact that a question of which Smith had given the solution in 1867, as a corollary from general formulae governing the whole class of investigations to which it belonged, should have been set by the Academie as the subject of their great prize shows how far in advance of his contemporaries his early researches had carried him.

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  • The practical corollary of this, " the Priesthood of Believers," though grasped by Luther (cf.

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  • duced by euclidian methods from the definition include the following: the tangent at any point bisects the angle between the focal distance and the perpendicular on the directrix and is equally inclined to the focal distance and the axis; tangents at the extremities of a focal chord intersect at right angles on the directrix, and as a corollary we have that the locus of the intersection of tangents at right angles is the directrix; the circumcircle of a triangle circumscribing a parabola passes through the focus; the subtangent is equal to twice the abscissa of the point of contact; the subnormal is constant and equals the semilatus rectum; and the radius of curvature at a point P is 2 (FP) 4 /a 2 where a is the semilatus rectum and FP the focal distance of P.

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  • In the treaty which partitioned Poland there was a secret clause which engaged the contracting powers to uphold the existing Swedish constitution as the swiftest means of subverting Swedish independence; and an alliance with the credulous Caps, " the Patriots " as they were called at St Petersburg, guaranteeing their constitution, was the corollary to this secret understanding.

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  • This bold attempt is entirely factitious and verbal, and it is only his employment of various terms not generally used in such a connexion (axiom, theorem, corollary, etc.) that gives his treatise' its apparent originality.

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  • We are at the point, finally, where we are seeing uses of the Internet that have no offline corollary.

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  • When you hear about a new company and your response is, "Why in the world would anyone want to do that?" it will be because there is no offline corollary.

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  • Some people might feel that truth number 2's corollary and truth number 3 are a bit contradictory.

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