Cities on our initial per capita ranking that were not accounted for in the consumption survey were given a normalized score.
It is also important to contextualize how many cases of autism could be accounted for if a causal link to SSRI proved true.
That accounted for about half the decline in total government spending.
Strikes, in other words, accounted for one third of why some students did better than others.
Since 2000, China has accounted for 82 percent of the world's coal demand growth, with a 2.3-billion-ton surge, the agency said.
Then the only trait left to be accounted for is the fine musical ear.
Within three hours, I'd accounted for all twelve of 231's missing crew.
But this is Burton, by some accounted a morose person, but by those who knew him intimately a cheery and witty companion.
Finally, there was the sailor to be accounted for—the sailor who had tried to get the jewels from Pash.
According to the gossip of the times, the Queen's favourite seems to have been accounted a veritable Bluebeard.
c.1300, "reckoning of money received and paid," from Old French acont "account, reckoning, terminal payment," from a "to" (see ad-) + cont "counting, reckoning of money to be paid," from Late Latin computus "a calculation," from Latin computare "calculate" (see compute).
Meaning "sum of (one's) money in a bank" is from 1833. Sense of "narration" is first attested 1610s. Plural accounts used as a collective or singular in phrases such as to give accounts (of something), is from mid-13c. Phrase by all accounts is attested from 1798.
c.1300, "to count, enumerate," from Old French aconter "to count, render account" (Modern French conter), from a "to" (see ad-) + conter "to count, tell" (see count (v.)). Meaning "to reckon for money given or received, render a reckoning," is from late 14c.; sense of "to explain" (c.1710) is from notion of "answer for money held in trust." Transferred sense of "value" is from late 14c. Related: Accounted; accounting.