noun, plural ad·den·da [uh-den-duh] /əˈdɛn də/ for 1, 2; ad·den·dums for 3.
- the radial distance between the tip of a gear tooth and the pitch circle of a gear or the pitch line of a rack.Compare dedendum.
- Also called addendum circle.an imaginary circle touching the tips of the teeth on a gear.
- added sixth,
- added title page,
- added-value tax,
Origin of addendum
Examples from the Web for addendum
When Sisley released a photo of the addendum, taken by a friend in the legislature, reporters flooded Biggs with questions.Why Did America’s Only Pot Researcher Suddenly Get Fired?|Abby Haglage|July 10, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Hopefully you could include it as an addendum if not actually include it within the article itself.
That felt like cheating, I imagined my own reaction to reading a book and then finding such an addendum at the end.Speak, Faulty Memory: Why Memoir Writing Is Harder Than You Think|Dave Bry|April 3, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Mike Brown had noted that the names of the women who were pregnant have an addendum, “and her unborn child.”
An addendum to this story comes from the aforementioned “best friend” decorator, John Wiltgen.
In his pocket was a bottle, carefully corked, empty save for a little roll of paper, which proved to be the addendum to the log.Dracula|Bram Stoker
Natalenko re-read the addendum, pursed his thick lips and sighed.Lone Star Planet|Henry Beam Piper and John Joseph McGuire
So, without apology, Webb offered an addendum to the conversation that had begun ten miles away.Heart of the West|O. Henry
On the other hand the addendum to the book of Judges, chaps.
This last arc defines the addendum of the escape-wheel teeth.Watch and Clock Escapements|Anonymous
noun plural -da (-də)
Word Origin for addendum
1794, literally "something added," from Latin addendum, neuter of addendus "that which is to be added," gerundive of addere (see add (v.)). Classical plural form is addenda.