noun, plural con·spec·tus·es.
Origin of conspectus
Examples from the Web for conspectus
He had mastered this conspectus in a flash of time, and was already tired of it.Zuleika Dobson|Max Beerbohm
But the time is not wasted; the conspectus is always good, and the blur that remains on the mind is probably just enough.The Works of Robert Louis Stevenson - Swanston Edition Vol. 25 (of 25)|Robert Louis Stevenson
None of this causation is brought into Schumpeter's conspectus picture.The Value of Money|Benjamin M. Anderson, Jr.
Conspectus operum thiopicorum qu ad excudendum parata habebat Wanslebius.
Conspectus, kon-spek′tus, n. a comprehensive survey: a synopsis.
British Dictionary definitions for conspectus
Word Origin for conspectus
Word Origin and History for conspectus
1836, from Latin conspectus "a looking at, sight, view; range or power of vision," from past participle of conspicere "to look at" (see conspicuous).