Origin of resultant
Examples from the Web for resultant
Muehl was of course the authority figure, with all resultant perks.The Life and Art of Radical Provocateur—and Commune Leader—Otto Muehl
September 22, 2014
Further, the contagion effect of suicide and the resultant attention to it is a well-documented phenomenon.'Genie, You're Free': Suicide Is Not Liberation
August 12, 2014
The resultant pop culture is as morbid and contagious as the epidemics they depict.Ebola Rages in West Africa, Reigniting Humanity’s Oldest Fear: The Plague
August 4, 2014
Could modern human DNA contamination affect the resultant radiocarbon date?Incontrovertible Evidence Proves the First Americans Came From Asia
March 27, 2014
The resultant interview is the longest he has ever granted to any publication.Alex Haley’s 1965 Playboy Interview with Rev. Martin Luther King Jr.
January 19, 2014
All progress, large or small, is the resultant of many forces.The Call of the Twentieth Century
David Starr Jordan
Observations can show us only the resultant of these two motions.
It is for reasoning to separate this resultant into its two components.
During the resultant silence, Anna distinctly heard her own heart beating.Rope
And we'll take the resultant Kedy and make nine duplicates of him.Masters of Space
Edward Elmer Smith
- that results; resulting
- maths physics a single vector that is the vector sum of two or more other vectors
Word Origin and History for resultant
early 15c., from French résultant and directly from Medieval Latin resultantem (nominative resultans), present participle of resultare (see result (v.)).
1630s, from resultant (adj.) and from Medieval Latin resultantem (nominative resultans), present participle of resultare (see result (v.)).
- A single vector that is the equivalent of a set of vectors.