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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishconcomitantcon‧com‧i‧tant1 /kənˈkɒmɪtənt $ -ˈkɑː-/ adjective formal  WITHexisting or happening together, especially as a result of something syn attendant war with all its concomitant sufferingsconcomitantly adverb
Examples from the Corpus
concomitantNo patient had any concomitant disease.Britain set the pattern with three classes of travel and the concomitant gradation of station facilities.No other concomitant infective agents have been implicated in the course of the disease to date.Clearly also the rise of urbanism brought a concomitant rise of crime and prostitution.Soldiers must be aware of the concomitant risks and responsibilities of military service.Spending departments suffered a concomitant set of disadvantages.The provision of such packs of information is concomitant with that proposal.
concomitantconcomitant2 noun [countable] formal  WITHsomething that often or naturally happens with something elseconcomitant of Deafness is a frequent concomitant of old age.
Examples from the Corpus
concomitantThe ranking of the modalities and concomitants relates to the individual symptoms concerned and should fall into one of the above categories.Infusion of calcium concomitant with the diuresis will further augment renal magnesium excretion.In this aspect, too, guilt or guilt-producing attitudes are harmful concomitants.Such studies generally refer to wider determinants or concomitants of the national industrial relations variables with which they explain their findings.concomitant ofThe right to alter the facts is not a concomitant of a free press.
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