The examples of mangled evidence could be multiplied, believe me.
Google multiplied that out for its user base to come up with its global timesaving estimate of 3.5 billion seconds each day.
But our struggle at home is multiplied a thousandfold in West Africa.
The proposed sequel would have multiplied this creep factor by 100.
The evidence could be multiplied endlessly by anybody with access to a Google machine, let alone a good library.
The figure of the judge was multiplied a thousand fold before mine eyes, and I fell into a swoon.
That the bee-moth has multiplied most astonishingly, is undoubtedly true.
I heard the multiplied splendor of bells, roaring like the soft vociferations of far-off tropic seas.
Testimony similar to the preceding might be multiplied to almost any extent.
Probably the uncertain light deceived him and multiplied the actual score.
mid-12c., multeplier, "to cause to become many," from Old French multiplier, mouteplier (12c.) "increase, get bigger; flourish; breed; extend, enrich," from Latin multiplicare "to increase," from multiplex (genitive multiplicis) "having many folds, many times as great in number," from comb. form of multus (see multi-) + -plex "-fold," from PIE *plek- "to plait" (see ply (v.1.)). Mathematical sense is attested from late 14c. Related: Multiplied; multiplying.
multiply mul·ti·ply (mŭl'tə-plī')
v. mul·ti·plied, mul·ti·ply·ing, mul·ti·plies
To increase the amount, number, or degree of.
To breed or propagate.