- (of circuits) arranged in parallel.
- (of a circuit or circuits) having a number of points at which connection can be made.
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
British Dictionary definitions for multiple
Word Origin for multiple
Word Origin and History 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.