English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishcollectivelycol‧lec‧tive‧ly /kəˈlektɪvli/ ●○○ adverb  TOGETHERas a group All members of the cabinet are collectively responsible for decisions taken. Rain, snow, and hail are collectively known as precipitation.
Examples from the Corpus
collectivelyThese substances are referred to collectively as ketone bodies.These bodies are collectively called the Taurid complex.Commercial banks collectively earned $6.2 billion in the first three months of this year.The upshot: they collectively export more for less revenue.Belgium, Luxembourg, and the Netherlands are collectively known as the "Benelux' countries.The team collectively must decide what resources they need and how they are to be used.What grows on these tracts are huge, magnificent conifers in stands that environmentalists now call, collectively, the Ancient Forest.Looked at collectively, the green movements in Britain are already numerically impressive.Collectively, these studies showed a clear link between smoking and cancer.Individually, people have little power, but collectively they can be more influential.collectively known asArtists obtain certain rights, collectively known as copyright, on the origination of any artistic work.The inferior courts Those courts which do not form part of the Supreme Court of Judicature are collectively known as inferior courts.Ulcerative colitis and Crohn's disease are chronic, remitting and relapsing mucosal disorders, collectively known as inflammatory bowel disease.We just wanted four individuals who could be collectively known as something normal.The biblical passages are collectively known as the Lectionary.
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