concretely, we must direct our effort to the task that President Kennedy called for long ago.
“The whole concept is so concretely established in what we already know,” he said.
While being sure is only the first Iraq lesson that applies, it's the only one that can be concretely accomplished.
concretely, that means that he takes out insurance, hedges in betting, looks before he leaps.
By our enemy I do not mean anything as concretely commonplace as the German nation.
These ideas will become clearer as we proceed20 to apply them concretely to the special case of money.
But most possibles are not bare, they are concretely grounded, or well-grounded, as we say.
concretely he told him that he ought to "extend his audience eastward."
concretely, it means the conditions of desire or disgust which are developed by the complex of conditions thereby aroused.
Our hero did not believe in brandy, abstractly or concretely.
late 14c., "actual, solid," from Latin concretus "condensed, hardened, thick, hard, stiff, curdled, congealed, clotted," figuratively "thick; dim," literally "grown together;" past participle of concrescere "to grow together," from com- "together" (see com-) + crescere "to grow" (see crescent). A logicians' term until meaning began to expand 1600s. Noun sense of "building material made from cement, etc." is first recorded 1834.
concrete con·crete (kŏn-krēt', kŏn'krēt')
Relating to an actual, specific thing or instance; particular.
Existing in reality or in real experience; perceptible by the senses; real.
Relating to a material thing or group of things as opposed to an abstraction.
Formed by the coalescence of separate particles or parts into one mass; solid.