The former writers declare that it, "perhaps more than any other, approximates to the true style of Giorgione."
Germany has nothing which approximates to a two-Power standard.
But his best work and that in which he approximates most nearly to modern views is his account of the origin of society.
But he often approximates to the Vampire as we meet him in Western folk-lore.
Thus he approximates to the wave theory of light, though he supposed that the transmission of light was instantaneous.
It approximates gradually the points of attachment of the thread.
The development of the locomotive in America approximates its development in England.
This outline, then, approximates somewhat a portrait of the Loire.
The Dew-point apparatus, now discontinued, approximates very closely in its readings to the dry and wet bulb thermometers.
The animal is about the size of a hare, to which it approximates in form and habits.
early 15c., "to bring or put close," from approximate (adj.). Meaning "to come close" is from 1789. Related: Approximated; approximating.
approximate ap·prox·i·mate (ə-prŏk'sə-māt')
v. ap·prox·i·mat·ed, ap·prox·i·mat·ing, ap·prox·i·mates
To bring together, as cut edges of tissue. adj. (-mĭt)
Relating to the contact surfaces, either proximal or distal, of two adjacent teeth; proximate.
Close together. Used of the teeth in the human jaw.