Certain propensities of human nature are assumed; and from these premises the whole science of politics is synthetically deduced!
Only in so far as a whole is synthetically constructed can it be apprehended by the mind.
He must give all, not abstractly, but concretely, synthetically.
Analytically and synthetically we understand the god-idea as previous generations could not understand it.
It yet remains to be seen whether rubber can be synthetically produced certainly and cheaply.
It sums up the changes indicated by subsequent expressions, and embraces them synthetically.
Karl's people are always purely and synthetically composite.
Later may come the comfort of joining the two classes, synthetically, thereby making the rounded and completed artist.
For the first time the impression of movement was synthetically produced from different elements.
1690s, as a term in logic, from French synthétique (17c.), from Modern Latin syntheticus, from Greek synthetikos, from synthetos, past participle of syntithenai (see synthesis). From 1874 in reference to products or materials made artificially by chemical synthesis; hence "artificial" (1930).
synthetic syn·thet·ic (sĭn-thět'ĭk)
Relating to or involving synthesis.
Produced by chemical synthesis, especially not of natural origin.