verb (used with object), con·cret·ed, con·cret·ing.
verb (used without object), con·cret·ed, con·cret·ing.
Origin of concrete
Examples from the Web for concretely
“The whole concept is so concretely established in what we already know,” he said.
While being sure is only the first Iraq lesson that applies, it's the only one that can be concretely accomplished.
Concretely, we must direct our effort to the task that President Kennedy called for long ago.
Harry Baggs stopped; he had never before seen such a concretely desirable place; it filled him with a longing, sharp like pain.The Happy End|Joseph Hergesheimer
The past had been most concretely that vanished and slightly sordid tenement of the current housing of the muse.Lady Barbarina|Henry James
The conception of God is the sum total of human needs and desires harmonized, unified, concretely expressed.Preaching and Paganism|Albert Parker Fitch
There must be a sense of definite problems to be concretely treated in all lessons.Religious Education in the Family|Henry F. Cope
He must give all, not abstractly, but concretely, synthetically.Whitman|John Burroughs
British Dictionary definitions for concretely
- a construction material made of a mixture of cement, sand, stone, and water that hardens to a stonelike mass
- (as modifier)a concrete slab
- relating to or characteristic of things capable of being perceived by the senses, as opposed to abstractions
- (as noun)the concrete