- adeodatus ii,
- adequate stimulus,
Origin of adequate
Examples from the Web for adequately
Regrettably, not many of them have been adequately translated.
American universities have come under censure for failing to adequately protect students from sexual and physical assault.Don’t Blame The NFL And Colleges For Mishandling Assault Cases|Emily Shire|September 19, 2014|DAILY BEAST
“There appears to be no evidence that [Rudy] … is unable to adequately plan for care for his daughter,” he wrote.
Some critics believe that the problem is a result of the military not adequately enforcing its own regulations.Caught Between Military and Civilian Justice, a Battered Wife Waits and Waits for Help|Jacob Siegel|April 21, 2014|DAILY BEAST
I am also frustrated that the administration has not adequately consulted with Congress regarding U.S. policy towards Egypt.Obama’s Partial Aid Suspension Unlikely to Influence Egypt|Josh Rogin|October 9, 2013|DAILY BEAST
But no one can adequately comprehend it without previously possessing adequate knowledge of the body.
No one can adequately comprehend how such a removal would have affected the religious life of the world.The Young People's Wesley|W. McDonald
It is but of late that the inestimable importance of political principles has been adequately apprehended.Caleb Williams|William Godwin
As it is impossible to describe this adequately, I must again ask the reader to assist with a few comparisons.Andersonville, Volume 2|John McElroy
"It's never been adequately described on paper," was the ready answer.The Boy With the U. S. Survey|Francis Rolt-Wheeler
Word Origin for adequate
1610s, from Latin adaequatus "equalized," past participle of adaequare "to make equal to," from ad- "to" (see ad-) + aequare "make level," from aequus (see equal). The sense is of being "equal to what is required." Related: Adequateness.