Origin of adverse
Synonyms for adverse
Antonyms for adverse
Examples from the Web for adversely
Contemporary Examples of adversely
Others told us it adversely affected their career opportunities.Why We’re Not Ranking Rabbis
Gary Ginsberg, Michael Lynton, Abigail Pogrebin
February 26, 2014
I worry that these forces are nudging our kids towards behaviors that could adversely impact them down the road.Teen Pregnancies Drop a Whopping 52 Percent in Two Decades
December 8, 2013
Plus, “shareholders may be adversely affected by lack of regular shareholder meetings and no voting rights.”Inside the Winklevoss Twins’ New Bitcoin Gambit
July 2, 2013
However, bad weather can adversely affect the incumbent party, some studies show.Sandy and Politics
October 29, 2012
That could adversely affect fish and marine life, which could in turn have an impact on people.Radiation in Tokyo's Tap Water
March 23, 2011
Historical Examples of adversely
The preliminaries of peace were discussed in parliament on the 17th, and almost every article was adversely criticised.The Political History of England - Vol. X.
This case was decided the following year adversely to the plaintiffs.
Their results have not been disputed so often, nor has the manner in which they were fought been so often adversely criticised.
Both the quality and the quantity of the crop were adversely affected.Inorganic Plant Poisons and Stimulants
Winifred E. Brenchley
Such a state of affairs not only adversely affected the soldiers but the poor civilian prisoners as well.Sixteen Months in Four German Prisons
Henry Charles Mahoney
Word Origin for adverse
late 14c., "contrary, opposing," from Old French avers (13c., Modern French adverse) "antagonistic, unfriendly, contrary, foreign" (e.g. gent avers "infidel race"), from Latin adversus "turned against, turned toward, fronting, facing," figuratively "hostile, adverse, unfavorable," past participle of advertere, from ad- "to" (see ad-) + vertere "to turn" (see versus). Related: Adversely.