Origin of dynamics
adjective Also dy·nam·i·cal.
- of or relating to force or power.
- of or relating to force related to motion.
Origin of dynamic
Related Words for dynamicsact, gesture, passage, stream, agitation, fluctuation, move, sweep, sign, tendency, oscillation, gesticulation, travel, mobility, progress, stir, inclination, direction, wavering, drift
Examples from the Web for dynamics
Contemporary Examples of dynamics
The original work of Bowen was focused on the dynamics within a nuclear family.Fixing a Dysfunctional Family: Congress
November 9, 2014
More important than determining who deserved credit is appreciating the dynamics that occur when people share ideas.You Can Look It Up: The Wikipedia Story
October 19, 2014
The history of a galaxy is also encoded in the dynamics of its stars.SAMI Is Like Google Earth for the Universe
Matthew R. Francis
July 27, 2014
Changing the system that creates these dynamics is a much bigger issue than the climbing business of Mount Everest.Everest's Sherpas Are Right To Revolt
April 22, 2014
You mean, the dynamics where we haven't won the Presidency in the last two presidential elections?Why Hillary vs. Jeb Would Be Great for America
April 13, 2014
Historical Examples of dynamics
This problem in dynamics gravely perplexed an American historian.The Education of Henry Adams
The dynamics for a splendid human civilization are all about us.A Preface to Politics
They saw only the statics of territories; they had no conception of the dynamics of nations.William Pitt and the Great War
John Holland Rose
Participating in its dynamics affects what I am able to see and describe.
It is exhibited through the dynamics of shorter and faster interactions.
- the various degrees of loudness called for in performance
- Also called: dynamic marks, dynamic markingsdirections and symbols used to indicate degrees of loudness
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.).