adjective ar·ith·met·ic [ar-ith-met-ik] /ˌær ɪθˈmɛt ɪk/
Origin of arithmetic
Examples from the Web for arithmetically
Consider, I beg of you, arithmetically, what this fact means.Time and Tide by Weare and Tyne|John Ruskin
Put forward, my paradoxical Pupils, methodically and arithmetically, one by one.The Works of John Marston|John Marston
Then he falls back upon the time-honoured calculation—a most arithmetically correct one—of those 'other fish in the sea.'The Crooked Stick|Rolf Boldrewood
These designations are arithmetically inaccurate, but the Romans reckoned both ends of the series.New Latin Grammar|Charles E. Bennett
There is present, of course, an arithmetically unequal division of horizontal extent, aside from the filling.
British Dictionary definitions for arithmetically
adjective (ˌærɪθˈmɛtɪk) ˌarith'metical
Word Origin for arithmetic
Word Origin and History for arithmetically
mid-13c., arsmetike, from Old French arsmetique (12c.), from Latin arithmetica, from Greek arithmetike (tekhne) "(the) counting (art)," fem. of arithmetikos "of or for reckoning, arithmetical," from arithmos "number, counting, amount," from PIE root *re(i)- "to reason, count" (cf. Old English, Old High German rim "number;" Old Irish rim "number," dorimu "I count;" Latin ritus "religious custom;" see read).
Originally in English also arsmetrik, on folk etymology from Medieval Latin ars metrica; spelling corrected early 16c. Replaced native tælcræft, literally "tell-craft."