verb (used without object)
- resultant tone,
Origin of result
Examples from the Web for resulting
The resulting Wool Runners were comfortable, eco-friendly, machine-washable, and super cute—and sold out almost immediately.
The resulting product included four single-cask variants along with finished pictures of McKidd enjoying a glass of The Macallan.
The resulting photographs are a celebration, bringing to life the peerless spirit embodied by The Macallan.
The resulting negotiation, they hope, would gut the EPA regulation.If You Think D.C. Is Awful Now, Wait Until Wednesday|Jonathan Alter|November 4, 2014|DAILY BEAST
And when a wedding party attached a GoPro camera to a bottle of the whiskey, the resulting video went viral.Europeans Recall Fireball Whiskey Over a Sweetener Also Used in Antifreeze|Tim Mak|October 28, 2014|DAILY BEAST
She languished in bed and he diagnosed her illness as resulting from the fact that she was "hidebound."A Backward Glance at Eighty|Charles A. Murdock
Accompanying this revival, or resulting from it, were many important reforms.A History of English Prose Fiction|Bayard Tuckerman
It has arisen under the pressure of human wants and resulting activities.Essays: Scientific, Political, & Speculative, Vol. I|Herbert Spencer
The resulting liquid is drunk at the end of ten days, and is sour and vinegar-like.The Bontoc Igorot|Albert Ernest Jenks
Now we can explain this phenomenon perfectly by the uniform nature and the instantaneous rise of that resulting aggregate feeling.An Introduction to Psychology|Wilhelm Max Wundt
Word Origin for result
early 15c., "occur as a result, arise as a consequence," from Medieval Latin resultare "to result," in classical Latin "to spring forward, rebound," frequentative of past participle of resilire "to rebound" (see resilience). Related: Resulted; resulting.
1620s, "action of springing back;" 1640s, "outcome, effect," from result (v.). Related: Results. Mathematical sense from 1771.