corollary corollary  /ˈkɔ rə ˌlɛ ri/

Definition(s):

  1. (n) a practical consequence that follows naturally
  2. (n) (logic) an inference that follows directly from the proof of another proposition

Usage(s):

  • Blind jealousy is a frequent corollary of passionate love.

News

  1. All News

    The corollary effects of the equine herpesvirus at Woodbine were hammered home Friday when a total of 21 of the 96 horses entered for that day’s nine-race card were scratched.
    on June 19, 2013     Source: Daily Racing Form

  2. Woodbine quarantine due to herpesvirus affecting field size, Fort Erie

    ETOBICOKE, Ontario – The corollary effects of the equine herpesvirus at Woodbine were hammered home Friday when a total of 21 of the 96 horses entered for that day’s nine-race card were scratched.
    on June 15, 2013     Source: Daily Racing Form

Quotes

  1. Agreeing with O'Brien that there was much of himself in the character, Brand said: "A clear corollary has been established and exploited."
    on Jun 20, 2010 By: Russell Brand Source: Ninemsn

  2. "Our participation in this Summit is a natural corollary of our close and growing ties with countries in Asia and Europe," Dr. Singh said.
    on Oct 20, 2008 By: Manmohan Singh Source: Newspost Online

  3. "The corollary of 'Internet first' is 'mobile first'," he said. "The Internet is the most disruptive technology in history, even more than something like electricity, because it replaces scarcity with abundance, so that any business built on...
    on Jul 2, 2010 By: Eric Schmidt Source: Fiercemobilecontent

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