English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishaxiomaticax‧i‧o‧mat‧ic /ˌæksiəˈmætɪk◂/ adjective  TRUEsomething that is axiomatic does not need to be proved because you can easily see that it is true syn self-evidentaxiomatically /-kli/ adverb
Examples from the Corpus
axiomaticAt the present time, with the considerable experience gained and with additional personnel available, this initial effort should be axiomatic.That protest is of the essence of true democratic activity is axiomatic.This is axiomatic, for how else is balance maintained over the millennia?Uncaused motion was nonsense for Aristotle and axiomatic for Newton.This law has been axiomatic in the evolution of the sciences.It is axiomatic that all the sites that are infected should be treated if there is to be any hope of cure.Social scientists take it as axiomatic that our dally lives are not entirely fortuitous.Ordinary politics adds to these familiar ideals a further one that has no distinct place in utopian axiomatic theory.
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