corollary


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Corollary

A consequence or result that can be logically drawn from the existence of a set of facts by the exercise of common sense and reason.

corollary

noun addition, adjunct, appurtenance, complement, correlation, correspondence, deduction, derived principle, logical sequence, offshoot, outcome, outgrowth, propinquity, sequent, supplement, syllogism
See also: adjunct
References in periodicals archive ?
Corollary discharge is a kind of predictive signal generated by the brain that helps to explain, for example, why other people can tickle us but we can't tickle ourselves.
For [alpha] = 1, [lambda] = 1/2 in above corollary, we find below the result justifying the well-known result Marx [4] and Strohhacker [9] that K [subset] [S.
The Strain Ten Corollary makes readers think and speculate right up to the surprising finale.
Data suggest that in schizophrenia, corollary discharge fails to alert the temporal lobes that these thoughts are self-generated, leading to the misattribution of inner speech to external sources and producing the experience of auditory hallucinations, said Dr.
The corollary involves the concepts of prevention and detection.
The proof of Corollary 2 is straightforward from Theorem 1.
Eighty of the cats had malignant lymphoma--a feline corollary to non-Hodgkin's lymphoma in people; the other cats were diagnosed with a comparably serious disease having no link to smoking.
With the worldwide phenomenon of increasing technological sophistication and its corollary, instantaneous global communication, we are seeing a merging of historical stages in the development of career counseling within each country (Pope, 2000).
As a necessary corollary to the encouraging growth in the neighborhood, efforts are underway to protect the cobblestone streets and low-rise former meatpacking plants and other buildings that make the neighborhood attractive to diners, shoppers and businesses.
Not sure what the corollary is today: "Uncle John" crossed my mind (in honor of John Paulk), but that wouldn't be politically correct, would it?
The solution is the "new-value exception"--a corollary to the Code's absolute-priority rule, which, though ambiguous, has been upheld by some bankruptcy courts.