But ponder the sequence of events that began with his speech in Cairo and the hand that he held out that day to moderate Muslims.
The other books in the sequence were The Beautiful Room Is Empty (1988), The Farewell Symphony (1997), and The Married Man (2000).
You have a terrible date, no, a sequence of terrible dates with the same person.
Baker then follows with a sequence of proposals to remold markets in ways aimed at equalizing incomes.
Now Mangum is in the news again and must explain the sequence of events that led to her arrest.
At some time in this sequence of events, I heard other explosions.
They often interfere in the second stage of the sequence,—act, thought, act.
Filling a sequence in the middle or on the only open end to complete hand.
The sequence in the three clauses of our text is perfectly clear.
The sequence has been too rapid to show much development; both his merits and his faults are what they were.
late 14c., "hymn sung after the Hallelujah and before the Gospel," from Old French sequence "answering verses" (13c.), from Medieval Latin sequentia "a following, a succession," from Latin sequentem (nominative sequens), present participle of sequi "to follow" (see sequel). In Church use, a partial loan-translation of Greek akolouthia, from akolouthos "following." General sense of "succession," also "a sequence at cards," appeared 1570s.
"arrange in a sequence," 1954, from sequence (n.). Related: Sequenced; sequencing.
sequence se·quence (sē'kwəns, -kwěns')
A following of one thing after another; succession.
An order of succession; an arrangement.
A related or continuous series.
The order of constituents in a polymer, especially the order of nucleotides in a nucleic acid or of the amino acids in a protein.
To organize or arrange in a sequence.
To determine the order of constituents in a polymer, such as a nucleic acid.
Verb To determine the order of subunits of a polymer.