adjective Also dy·nam·i·cal.
- of or relating to force or power.
- of or relating to force related to motion.
Origin of dynamic
Examples from the Web for dynamically
More people are increasing their standard of living more rapidly and dynamically than ever in our collective history.
It supplements the functional forms with a sensuous content, and applies them dynamically in the generation of experience.A Commentary to Kant's 'Critique of Pure Reason'|Norman Kemp Smith
That had been Burne, dynamically humorous, fundamentally serious.This Side of Paradise|F. Scott Fitzgerald
And in the reverse men can never feel and know, dynamically, as women do.
Word Origin for dynamic
1817 as a term in philosophy; 1827 in the sense "pertaining to force producing motion" (the opposite of static), from French dynamique introduced by German mathematician Gottfried Leibnitz (1646-1716) in 1691 from Greek dynamikos "powerful," from dynamis "power," from dynasthai "to be able, to have power, be strong enough," of unknown origin. The figurative sense of "active, potent, energetic" is from 1856 (in Emerson). Related: Dynamically.
"energetic force; motive force," 1894, from dynamic (adj.).