English version

consequential

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishconsequentialcon‧se‧quen‧tial /ˌkɒnsəˈkwenʃəl◂ $ ˌkɑːn-/ adjective [usually before noun] formal 🔊 🔊 1 RESULThappening as a direct result of a particular event or situation 🔊 redundancy and the consequential loss of earnings2 IMPORTANTimportant syn significant opp inconsequential 🔊 a consequential decisionconsequentially adverb
Examples from the Corpus
consequentialAs this is a form of trespass the injury must be direct rather than consequential.There are consequential amendments to SSAPs 1,4, 8,12,15,19 and 24.I will consider in chambers what consequential and other directions and orders I should make.Later sections will cast further and more consequential doubt on the adequacy of the inductivist stance on observation.consequential effects of the policiesNeither Jerusalem nor any other consequential issue will be discussed Sunday.Industry sources say consequential loss claims could prove a greater burden than the building repair costs.There must of course be no consequential loss of quality.The NSC has taken an active and consequential role in providing guidance.The consequential shock he suffered all but paralysed him.
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