- clark cell,
- clark's level,
- clark's nutcracker,
- clark's weight rule
Origin of clarity
Examples from the Web for clarity
In the end, the clarity that comes from moments of horror can help us recommit to deeper principles.Why We Stand With Charlie Hebdo—And You Should Too|John Avlon|January 8, 2015|DAILY BEAST
Lachs writes with clarity and concision—admirable concision, considering how unwieldy university press offerings tend to be.
Webb comes across with a clarity of expression that is rare for a politician and that the voters might find a welcome tonic.Wait a Minute, Clinton Coronators—Here Comes Jim Webb|Eleanor Clift|September 24, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Yet the president uses it for rhetorical vividness—a clarity, as it were.
Resolving moral dilemmas is her daily work, and she does it with clarity and aplomb.
I am esper enough to dig that distance with clarity, so we knew we'd better bring along the block and tackle.Highways in Hiding|George Oliver Smith
The two questions cannot be wholly divorced, but clarity is promoted by considering them separately.The Value of Money|Benjamin M. Anderson, Jr.
How much dignity and clarity a translator has a right to introduce into his rendering is a matter of opinion.The Translations of Beowulf|Chauncey Brewster Tinker
Most prominent were the missing periods which have been added for the sake of clarity.Abandoned|Jules Verne
I have added an a after the illustration page number for the sake of clarity.George Borrow and His Circle|Clement King Shorter
Word Origin for clarity
c.1300, clarte "brightness," from Old French clarté "clarity, brightness," from Latin claritas "brightness, splendor," also, of sounds, "clearness;" figuratively "celebrity, renown, fame," from clarare "make clear," from clarus "clear" (see clear (adj.)). Modern form is early 15c., perhaps a reborrowing from Latin. Meaning "clearness" is from 1610s.