- constance, lake,
- constans i,
- constant de rebecque,
- constant de rebecque, henri benjamin,
- constant dollar,
- constant dollars,
- constant of gravitation
Origin of constant
Examples from the Web for constantly
However, intellectual honesty is the first thing to go when you are forced to constantly pander to your base.
“It was not merely the work in which he had constantly grown happier that he saw taken from him,” Howells notes.
Today, as president, he constantly praises Fidel and Raúl in his speeches and frequently travels to the island.Venezuela Says Goodbye to Its Lil Friend, While the Rest of the Continent Cheers|Catalina Lobo-Guererro|December 20, 2014|DAILY BEAST
They constantly break the fourth wall, yelling and complaining to the cameramen.James Franco and Seth Rogen Get ‘Naked and Afraid’… And It’s Hilarious|Marlow Stern|December 8, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Another acquaintance described Seevakumaran as “a creep,” who would “constantly hit on women.”
In the course to be pursued these objects should be constantly held in view and have their due weight.A Compilation of the Messages and Papers of the Presidents|James D. Richardson
Still, however, he did constantly a little more what he liked best, and that kept him for the time more safe.The Wings of the Dove, Volume II|Henry James
All hands took in the Street Fair, and aided in replenishing our constantly wasting stores.The houseboat book|William F. Waugh
She constantly looked at him, and did whatever she thought would please him.
But, so novel was the situation, the farmer had constantly to be reminded of his authority.
- mathsa symbol representing an unspecified number that remains invariable throughout a particular series of operations
- physicsa theoretical or experimental quantity or property that is considered invariable throughout a particular series of calculations or experiments
Word Origin for constant
late 14c., "steadfast, resolute," from Old French constant (14c.) or directly from Latin constantem (nominative constans) "standing firm, stable, steadfast, faithful," present participle of constare, from com- "together" (see com-) + stare "to stand," from PIE root *sta- "to stand" (see stet). Of actions and conditions from 1650s. Related: Constantly.
1832 in mathematics and physics, from constant (adj.).