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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
Related topics: Chronology
chronologicalchron‧o‧log‧i‧cal /ˌkrɒnəˈlɒdʒɪkəl◂ $ ˌkrɑːnəˈlɑː-/ adjective  1 TMCarranged according to when things happened or were made We arranged the documents in chronological order.2 chronological agechronologically /-kli/ adverb The paintings are displayed chronologically.
Examples from the Corpus
chronologicalIn each case the idea is to link a point in the sequence or group with a secure chronological fixed point.Over the years the generations had gotten into a chronological muddle.Try a tight chronological order to connect each event.Does one experience past lives in reverse chronological order?The sample is far too small to suggest that these data have a chronological significance, but the results are technologically significant.Much effort went into the establishment of regional chronological systems, and the description of the development of culture in each area.in chronological orderThey are neat, legible, easily handled and can be filed in chronological order. 2.Second rule is: All articles written on the Grand Canyon must be written in chronological order.The remaining six groups clustered approximately in chronological order.The text is based on a series of sixteen short chapters presenting Piero's career in chronological order.They were in chronological order and I saw him grow older before my eyes.Do they do it all at once, or in chronological order, or just as it seems to emerge?The corridor is devoted to old black-and-white photographs showing, in chronological order, the construction of the house.Two of the entries are not in chronological order, which suggests that the recording of events was sometimes delayed.
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