- distinctive feature,
- distinctiveness ratio,
- distinguished conduct medal
Origin of distinctly
Examples from the Web for distinctly
Though tissues are present and tears are not uncommon, the Dinner Parties are distinctly not grief counseling or group therapy.
He distinctly remembers a new magic store that was literally giving away Houdini artifacts to get people in the door.
I distinctly remember that the pressure was that of a cheek lightly pressed against mine, sort of cuddling me.Knocking on Heaven's Door: True Stories of Unexplained, Uncanny Experiences at the Hour of Death|Patricia Pearson|August 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
First played by Native Americans around a millennium ago, it is the only American sport with distinctly spiritual roots.A Millennium After Inventing the Game, the Iroquois Are Lacrosse’s New Superpower|Evin Demirel|July 21, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The new paradigm is that “wilderness” is a flawed notion and an imperialistic enterprise of distinctly Western origins.
The probe was introduced the second time and the ball was supposed to be distinctly felt.Lincoln's Last Hours|Charles A. Leale
The gaze bent upon the boy was searching and distinctly hostile.In the Days of Chivalry|Evelyn Everett-Green
This was said in a low voice, but distinctly, and in a manner to make an impression.The Deerslayer|James Fenimore Cooper
The part of the mesoblast, which I believe to be derived from the primitive hypoblast, can generally be distinctly traced.The Works of Francis Maitland Balfour, Volume III (of 4)|Francis Maitland Balfour
This he states most distinctly—looking at the question on both sides.Sermons Preached at Brighton|Frederick W. Robertson
[D]istinctly, in the sense really quite, is the badge of the superior person indulgently recognizing unexpected merit in something that we are to understand is not quite worthy of his notice. [Fowler]