- the root of a chord.
- the generator of a series of harmonics.
Origin of fundamental
Synonyms for fundamental
Examples from the Web for fundamentally
Contemporary Examples of fundamentally
“It fundamentally changes the architecture of forest canopies,” says Watson.Mistletoe is the Vampire of Plants
December 21, 2014
Complementarity also means, of course, than men and women are fundamentally different.Is Pope Francis Backpedaling on Gays?
November 19, 2014
The two-state solution, if implemented, fundamentally discredits the whole concept of a conspiracy against Islam.Why’s Al Qaeda So Strong? Washington Has (Literally) No idea
November 9, 2014
And these initiatives represent an effort to fundamentally rethink our landscape.Parks and Regeneration
The Daily Beast
November 3, 2014
But surely expanding reproductive choice is fundamentally feminist.Apple and Facebook Are Right to Offer Egg-Freezing
October 16, 2014
Historical Examples of fundamentally
I still remain the sinner, fundamentally and potentially at every step the sinner.The Prodigal Returns
Fundamentally, all education is proceeding on a false principle.The Curse of Education
Harold E. Gorst
And yet he remained simple, unaffected, and fundamentally kind.A Great Man
No, it was not bitterness, precisely, for it was fundamentally as impersonal as criticism can be.
He was fundamentally an Egyptian god, and the most popular of the deities of the Nile.The Oriental Religions in Roman Paganism
- the principal or lowest note of a harmonic series
- the bass note of a chord in root position
- the component of lowest frequency in a complex vibration
- the frequency of this component
mid-15c., "primary, original, pertaining to a foundation," modeled on Late Latin fundamentalis "of the foundation," from Latin fundamentum "foundation" (see fundament). Fundamentals "primary principles or rules" of anything is from 1630s.