- (of circuits) arranged in parallel.
- (of a circuit or circuits) having a number of points at which connection can be made.
- multiple allele,
- multiple alleles,
- multiple birth,
- multiple chemical sensitivity,
- multiple choice
Origin of multiple
Examples from the Web for multiple
But his motives for shooting John Paul II have remained a mystery shrouded in multiple conspiracy theories.
We arrived to the din of a party in full swing: a band, multiple kegs of beer, dancing, foosball, and mantle diving.I Was Gang Raped at a UVA Frat 30 Years Ago, and No One Did Anything|Liz Seccuro|December 16, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Good intelligence comes when multiple sources and types (human, technical, open) of information are pulled together.
I would be happy to see books of essays that have the benefit of multiple drafts and editors.Meghan Daum On Tackling The Unspeakable Parts Of Life|David Yaffe|December 6, 2014|DAILY BEAST
What constitutes “good” art in these multiple vectors of evaluation?Sneer and Clothing in Miami: Inside The $3 Billion Woodstock of Contemporary Art|Jay Michaelson|December 6, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The complete method (of which the multiple line of approach is the expression) is the antithesis of the special or patent method.The Principles of Language-Study|Harold E. Palmer
Multiple Fluting—multiple fluting is the result of the removal of more than one channel flake from one face of a projectile point.Handbook of Alabama Archaeology: Part I Point Types|James W. Cambron
Indeed, her visits had always an interval of seven days, or a multiple of seven, between.The Portent and Other Stories|George MacDonald
At present we have in the wards of the hospital a patient with multiple metastatic carcinomas of the skin.
The Addenda and Corrigenda section contains substantial material - tables and multiple paragraph notes.Opuscula|Robert Gordon Latham
Word Origin for multiple
1640s, "involving many parts," from French multiple (14c.), from Late Latin multiplus "manifold," from Latin multi- "many, much" (see multi-) + -plus "-fold," (see -fold). The noun is from 1680s, in mathematics, from the adjective. Multiple choice as a type of question attested from 1828. Multiple exposure first recorded 1923.