analytically analytically  /ˌæ nə ˈlɪ tɪk li/


  • (adv) by virtue of analysis


  1. But Cohen says the Holocaust was always discussed in rational rather than emotional terms during his childhood; this taught him to look at problems analytically.
  2. It combined analytically interesting questions with practicality.
  3. They analytically determined the strength requirements and capabilities of the rivets in the fairing zipper.


  • Ford focused on reducing emissions

    Cradle-to-grave is probably not a phrase you want associated with vehicles. The environmental impacts of a product from materials acquisition through product disposal is more analytically known as life-cycle assessment. In the vehicle industry it is known as well-to-wheel, and it assesses totally energy consumption to make a car. The concept is becoming more prevalent in the minds of U.S ...
    on June 18, 2013     Source: Chicago Tribune


  1. "The important role of defending our country cannot be left to mediocre officers incapable of comprehending and analytically evaluating the operational environment to ensure that the sovereignty of our state is not only preserved, but enhanced,"...
    on Oct 26, 2007 By: Robert Mugabe Source: Reuters UK

  2. "If you look at it analytically, Mr. Gore would tell you that if he'd won Tennessee, everything else being equal, he would've been president," Nader said. "It's his home state."
    on Feb 24, 2008 By: Ralph Nader Source: Bloomberg

  3. "He's got that gift of being able to analytically process information and react to it as fast as any guy I've ever been around," Steele said.
    on Nov 4, 2009 By: Kevin Steele Source: ESPN

Word of the Day
cynic cynic
/ˈsɪ nɪk /