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corollary - (logic) an inference that follows directly from the proof of another proposition illation, inference - the reasoning involved in drawing a conclusion or making a logical judgment on the basis of circumstantial evidence and prior conclusions rather than on the basis of direct observation. 1. a practical consequence that follows naturally 2. (logic) an inference that follows directly from the proof of another proposition Familiarity information: COROLLARY used as a noun is rare. If the polling average does better than an individual poll, a logical corollary is that a poll which is far outside the consensus is more likely to do a bad job of predicting the outcome. The New York Times. 6. So is its corollary that the creation of a liberal. corollary Corollary describes a result that is the natural consequence of something else. You could say that your renewed love of books is a corollary to the recent arrival of a book store in your neighborhood. Sep 14,  · countable noun [oft with poss] A corollary of something is an idea, argument, or fact that results directly from it. 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 3 5 One corollary was the famous doctrine of " hero worship " first expounded in his lectures. The Origin and Evolution of Corollary. Corollary comes from the Late Latin noun corollarium, which can be translated as "a garland given as a reward." "Corollarium" comes from the Latin corolla, meaning "small crown or garland." If you know that a garland or small crown was sometimes given to actors in addition to their pay, it makes sense that another sense of "corollarium" is "gratuity.". corollary - (logic) an inference that follows directly from the proof of another proposition derivation - a line of reasoning that shows how a conclusion follows logically from accepted propositions entailment, implication, deduction - something that is inferred (deduced or entailed or implied); "his resignation had political implications". A corollary is defined as an idea formed from something that is already proved. If a+b=c, then an example of a corollary is that c-b=a. noun. The definition of a corollary is a natural consequence, or a result that naturally follows. Obesity is an example of acorollary of regularly over-eating. YourDictionary definition and usage example.


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9 comments

  1. Kazishura - Reply
    Logical Corollary. a judgment (statement, proposition, formula) that is the logical result of, or in other words, follows logically from the premises of a conclusion or from the premises of an inference consisting of a series of conclusions; that which can be inferred from the premises on the basis of the rules and laws of logic.
  2. Shasar - Reply
    corollary - (logic) an inference that follows directly from the proof of another proposition illation, inference - the reasoning involved in drawing a conclusion or making a logical judgment on the basis of circumstantial evidence and prior conclusions rather than on the basis of direct observation.
  3. Mekree - Reply
    1. a practical consequence that follows naturally 2. (logic) an inference that follows directly from the proof of another proposition Familiarity information: COROLLARY used as a noun is rare.
  4. Vudojinn - Reply
    If the polling average does better than an individual poll, a logical corollary is that a poll which is far outside the consensus is more likely to do a bad job of predicting the outcome. The New York Times. 6. So is its corollary that the creation of a liberal.
  5. Mukree - Reply
    corollary Corollary describes a result that is the natural consequence of something else. You could say that your renewed love of books is a corollary to the recent arrival of a book store in your neighborhood.
  6. Tojanos - Reply
    Sep 14,  · countable noun [oft with poss] A corollary of something is an idea, argument, or fact that results directly from it.
  7. Shakajin - Reply
    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 3 5 One corollary was the famous doctrine of " hero worship " first expounded in his lectures.
  8. Malajinn - Reply
    The Origin and Evolution of Corollary. Corollary comes from the Late Latin noun corollarium, which can be translated as "a garland given as a reward." "Corollarium" comes from the Latin corolla, meaning "small crown or garland." If you know that a garland or small crown was sometimes given to actors in addition to their pay, it makes sense that another sense of "corollarium" is "gratuity.".
  9. Dular - Reply
    corollary - (logic) an inference that follows directly from the proof of another proposition derivation - a line of reasoning that shows how a conclusion follows logically from accepted propositions entailment, implication, deduction - something that is inferred (deduced or entailed or implied); "his resignation had political implications".

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