Had the adrenaline not flowed throughout my body in such a torrent, I might have felt the effects of the heatless room even more.
The Bibi-Mitt partnership during the campaign will have two effects that neither intended.
Because there is no longer a military draft, the effects of war are confined to the warrior class.
Siegel said legislators probably shouldn't be making laws about e-cigarettes until they know what the effects are.
And then there are the effects of carbs on exercise and sport performance and adaptation.
We must judge the fixed idea not in itself but by its effects.
The consequences of error and the effects of luck were always mixed.
If so, what remedies were used, and what were their effects?
He studied the effects of the building with wonder and admiration.
At present I wanted her to recover completely from the effects of her experience.
late 14c., "a result," from Old French efet (13c., Modern French effet) "result, execution, completion, ending," from Latin effectus "accomplishment, performance," from past participle stem of efficere "work out, accomplish," from ex- "out" (see ex-) + facere "to do" (see factitious).
Meaning "impression produced on the beholder" is from 1736. Sense in stage effect, sound effect, etc. first recorded 1881. The verb is from 1580s. Related: Effecting; effection.
effect ef·fect (ĭ-fěkt')
Something brought about by a cause or an agent; a result.
The power to produce an outcome or achieve a result; influence.
A scientific law, hypothesis, or phenomenon.
The condition of being in full force or execution.
Something that produces a specific impression or supports a general design or intention.
To bring into existence.
To produce as a result.
To bring about.