contingently

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English - English
In a contingent manner; without foresight
The act or process of framing together, or uniting, as beams in a fabric
in a dependent manner; by chance
A framework or fabric, as of beams
The state of being contiguous; intimate association; nearness; proximity
from unlawful indulgence; sometimes, moderation in sexu
Contiguous; touching
Self-restraint; self-command
In actual contact; touching; also, adjacent; near; neighboring; adjoining
The restraint which a person imposes upon his desires and passions; the act or power of refraining from indulgence of the sexual appetite, esp
In a contingent manner; without design or foresight; accidentally
contingent
(with upon) Dependent on something that is undetermined or unknown

The success of his undertaking is contingent upon events which he can not control.

contingent
a quota of troops
contingent
Dependent on something that may or may not occur

a contingent estate.

contingent
Not logically necessarily true or false
contingent
That which falls to one in a division or apportionment among a number; a suitable share; proportion
contingent
not predictable
contingent
"The contingent, roughly speaking, is what has the ground of its being not in itself but in somewhat else Such is the aspect under which actuality first comes before consciousness But the contingent is only one side of the actual It is the actual, in the signification of something merely possible Accordingly we consider the contingent to be what may or may not be, what may be in one way or another, whose being or not-being, and whose being on this wise or otherwise, depends not upon itself but on something else To overcome this contingency is the problem of science " Logic, § 145 Note
contingent
If something is contingent on something else, the first thing depends on the second in order to happen or exist. In effect, growth is contingent on improved incomes for the mass of the low-income population. = dependent. depending on something that may happen in the future contingent on/upon (present participle of contingere , from com- ( COM-) + tangere )
contingent
Possible or liable, but not certain to occur; incidental; casual
contingent
uncertain because of uncontrollable circumstances; "the results of confession were not contingent, they were certain"- George Eliot determined by conditions or circumstances not yet established; "arms sales contingent on the approval of congress"
contingent
possible but not certain to occur; "they had to plan for contingent expenses"
contingent
Dependent upon conditions or events There are conditions the institutional seller will consider in an offer to purchase such as the ability of the buyer to obtain a mortgage or perform inspections The sale of another property to raise sufficient funds is an example of a contingent usually not considered
contingent
Contiguous; touching
contingent
The restraint which a person imposes upon his desires and passions; the act or power of refraining from indulgence of the sexual appetite, esp
contingent
{s} dependent upon; possible; accidental, happening by chance
contingent
A contingent is a group of people representing a country or organization at a meeting or other event. The strong British contingent suffered mixed fortunes
contingent
Dependent on that which is undetermined or unknown; as, the success of his undertaking is contingent upon events which he can not control
contingent
The state of being contiguous; intimate association; nearness; proximity
contingent
{i} reinforcement, detachment of troops; representative group, delegation
contingent
something that will only happen if something else does: usual refers to IMF lending If you want the cash, then this is what you have to do to get it (usually a range of reforms)
contingent
Contingent (ken-tîn´jent) adjective 1 Possible, or liable, but not certain, to occur; incidental; casual 2 Dependent on that which is undetermined or unknown 3 (Law) Dependent for effect on something that may or may not occur; as, a contingent estate
contingent
A framework or fabric, as of beams
contingent
A property of statements or thoughts whose truth or falsity depends on matters of fact or circumstance; also of matters of fact whose existence depends on other matters or fact or circumstance What is neither logically necessary nor logically impossible is contingent
contingent
a temporary military unit; "the peace-keeping force includes one British contingent"
contingent
Dependent upon a future event which is uncertain
contingent
Anything that could have been different or happened differently
contingent
In actual contact; touching; also, adjacent; near; neighboring; adjoining
contingent
That which falls to one in a division or apportionment among a number; a suitable share; proportion; esp
contingent
Depends on something outside itself for its existence This is said to be true for all things
contingent
uncertain because of uncontrollable circumstances; "the results of confession were not contingent, they were certain"- George Eliot
contingent
Self-restraint; self-command
contingent
determined by conditions or circumstances not yet established; "arms sales contingent on the approval of congress"
contingent
That type of being which either can be or not be; a being that can change; a dependent being
contingent
The act or process of framing together, or uniting, as beams in a fabric
contingent
A sentence proposition, thought or judgement is contingent if it is true of this actual world, though it is not true in all possible worlds Some philosophers claim that contingent, a posterori, and synthjetic are equivalent, holding that the notion of synthetic explains the other two See necessary
contingent
true only under certain conditions or under existing conditions, and therefore not universally true or valid
contingent
Dependent upon an uncertain future event
contingent
             Dependent or conditional upon some happening   Eg Attaining a specific age or living at a designated point of time
contingent
A group of units formed to go on deployment
contingent
An expression often seen in offers to purchase It means that some part of the offer is conditioned upon the occurrence of some future event which itself is uncertain
contingent
A contingent of police, soldiers, or military vehicles is a group of them. There were contingents from the navies of virtually all EU countries
contingent
Beneficiary: This is the person designated to receive the death benefit of a life insurance policy if the primary beneficiary dies before the life insured This is a consideration when husband and wife make each other the beneficiary of their coverage Should they both die in the same car accident or plane crash, the death benefits would go to each others estate and creditor claims could be made against them Particularly if minor children could be survivors, then a trustee contingent beneficiary should be named
contingent
a gathering of persons representative of some larger group; "each nation sent a contingent of athletes to the Olympics" a temporary military unit; "the peace-keeping force includes one British contingent" uncertain because of uncontrollable circumstances; "the results of confession were not contingent, they were certain"- George Eliot determined by conditions or circumstances not yet established; "arms sales contingent on the approval of congress" possible but not certain to occur; "they had to plan for contingent expenses" The act or process of framing together, or uniting, as beams in a fabric
contingent
Dependent on something that is undetermined or unknown
contingent
Possible, or liable, but not certain, to occur; incidental; casual
contingent
from unlawful indulgence; sometimes, moderation in sexu
contingent
it all depends
contingent
Dependent upon conditions or events specified but not yet accomplished Property may be sold contingent upon the seller or buyer meeting a predetermined condition
contingent
Dependent upon conditions or events specified but not yet accomplished Property may be sold contingent upon the seller or buyer meeting specific predetermined conditions For example, financing is the most frequent contingency A buyer who cannot arrange an appropriate loan need not complete the transaction and should receive a refund of the earnest money
contingent
Dependent for effect on something that may or may not occur; as, a contingent estate
contingent
an entity that may be (exist) and also may not be (exist)
contingent
a gathering of persons representative of some larger group; "each nation sent a contingent of athletes to the Olympics"
contingent
An event which may or may not happen; that which is unforeseen, undetermined, or dependent on something future; a contingency
contingent
Depending upon the happening of some future event
contingently

    Hyphenation

    con·tin·gent·ly

    Pronunciation

    Etymology

    [ k&n-'tin-j&nt ] (adjective.) 14th century. Middle English, from Middle French, from Latin contingent-, contingens, present participle of contingere to have contact with, befall, from com- + tangere to touch; more at TANGENT.

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