Tonight, thanks to the grit and determination of the American people, there is much progress to report.
You and he were adversaries, but you were allied in a determination that the world should not be blown up.
Rewarded for hard work and determination, he became chairman, CEO, and president of Bank of America in April 2001.
Few people in Gaza believe Israel will make any concessions if they do not show their determination to resist.
And in a deeply personal way, I experienced his goodwill and his determination.
"The determination is a wise one," said a voice at Daniel's elbow.
They were few in numbers, but determination was written on every face.
It is the determination of destiny,—as it is your desire,—that I should kill the King!
"Something's got to be done," said Clif, with determination.
“By the same way you escaped,” responded Dean with determination.
mid-14c., "decision, sentence," from Old French déterminacion (14c.) "determination, settlement, definition," from Latin determinationem (nominative determinatio) "conclusion, boundary," noun of action from past participle stem of determinare (see determine).
As "a bringing to an end" (especilly of a suit at law), late 15c. As "fixed direction toward a goal," from 1650s, originally in physics or anatomy; metaphoric sense "fixation of will" is from 1680s; that of "quality of being resolute" is from 1822.
determination de·ter·mi·na·tion (dĭ-tûr'mə-nā'shən)
A change for the better or for the worse in the course of a disease.
A fixed movement or tendency toward an object or end.
The ascertaining of the quantity, quality, position, or character of something.