Brilliant as an exponent of the virtues in Spenser, Dante, Chaucer, Lewis could not write his own poetry.
Whittier has always stood pre-eminently as the exponent of New England life, and for very natural reasons.
Pages with similar import can be cited from every exponent of Nationalism.
For while in treasonable loyalty he had a thousand rivals, on the road he was the first exponent of the grand manner.
Afterward she had simply become in memory the exponent of an ideal.
Gautier was never more definitely the exponent of romanticism than in saying "I am a man for whom the visible world exists."
If you are the exponent of your code, that code is good enough for me.
As an exponent of Plato he suffered from the fatal error of confounding Plato with the later Platonists.
Gee,” said that exponent of classic English, “spot the lieutenant with a skirt.
I was to marry Margaret, and freed from the need of making an income I was to come into politics—as an exponent of Baileyism.
1706, from Latin exponentem (nominative exponens), present participle of exponere "put forth" (see expound). A mathematical term at first; the sense of "one who expounds" is 1812. As an adjective, from 1580s.
A number placed above and to the right of another number to show that it has been raised to a power. For example, 32 indicates that 3 has been raised to a power of 2, or multiplied by itself; 32 is equal to 9.
programming
(Or "characteristic") The part of a floating-point number specifying the power of ten by which the mantissa should be multiplied. In the common notation, e.g. 3.1E8, the exponent is 8.
(1995-02-27)