- apparatus criticus,
- apparent candlepower,
- apparent horizon,
- apparent magnitude,
- apparent movement,
- apparent solar day
Origin of apparent
Examples from the Web for apparently
French officials were already on edge after a series of apparently unconnected attacks, including the stabbing of police officers.U.S. Spies See Al Qaeda Fingerprints on Paris Massacre|Shane Harris, Nancy A. Youssef|January 8, 2015|DAILY BEAST
That apparently includes some members of the management of the airport itself and some air traffic controllers.Annoying Airport Delays Might Prevent You From Becoming the Next AirAsia 8501|Clive Irving|January 6, 2015|DAILY BEAST
Plus there is another problem that the viruses pose—the problem that apparently is the culprit this year—they evolve.When You Get the Flu This Winter, You Can Blame Anti-Vaxxers|Kent Sepkowitz|January 1, 2015|DAILY BEAST
Jennie kept his parliamentary vestments for her son, apparently instilling in Winston the sense that he would be a leader.The Real-Life ‘Downton’ Millionairesses Who Changed Britain|Tim Teeman|December 31, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The phone is apparently the one he took from his girlfriend after shooting her outside Baltimore and heading for New York.
But the strong arm of the law was apparently under its pillow in delicious slumber.Pee-wee Harris on the Trail|Percy Keese Fitzhugh
That was a very serious matter, apparently, and there was no question that it was true.The History of Cuba, vol. 1|Willis Fletcher Johnson
He lay on the ground without moving, or apparently breathing, his tomahawk still held in his death-grasp.A Voyage round the World|W.H.G. Kingston
It doesnt occur to you, apparently, that you might ask a good deal more than this in return for what you did for Morris.The Lucky Seventh|Ralph Henry Barbour
There is also apparently no superiority in brain weight in modern over ancient times.Sex and Society|William I. Thomas
Word Origin for apparent
late 14c., "visibly, openly," from apparent + -ly (2). Meaning "evidently" is from 1550s; that of "to all appearances" (but not necessarily "really") is from 1560s; meaning "so far as can be judged, seemingly," is from 1846. A gradual retreat from certainty.
late 14c., from Old French aparant "evident, obvious, visible," from Latin apparentem (nominative apparens) "visible, manifest," present participle of apparere (see appear). First attested in phrase heir apparent (see heir). Meaning "superficial" is c.1400. Apparent magnitude in astronomy (how bright a heavenly body looks from earth, as opposed to absolute magnitude, which is how bright it really is) is attested from 1875.