Ride quality is a “systemic” feature of the car—it is determined by the way the parts interact with each other.
The systemic risk of Merrill's folding like Lehman had was far too devastating for either Ben Bernanke or Hank Paulson to imagine.
The systemic challenges facing billions of women in the developing world defy easy, clickable solutions.
And how can you compare it across the industry—so you can contain all that systemic risk?
The systemic regulator—the FSOC—can override decisions of individual regulators.
Now the thought evolved to hasten the work of systemic cleansing, begun with denial.
But the systemic symptoms are by no means so important as the local.
In addition, logical, historic, and systemic arguments will be employed to clarify what religions have in common.
The truncus arteriosus is moreover only divided into two parts, one of which is continuous with all the systemic arteries.
It is the general opinion that in the majority of instances there is no systemic toxemia.
systemic sys·tem·ic (sĭ-stěm'ĭk)
Of or relating to a system.
Of, relating to, or affecting the entire body or an entire organism.
Relating to or affecting a particular body system, especially the nervous system.
Relating to systemic circulation.