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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishconsideringcon‧sid‧er‧ing1 /kənˈsɪdərɪŋ/ ●●○ preposition, conjunction  REMEMBERused to say that you are thinking about a particular fact when you are giving your opinion Considering the strength of the opposition, we did very well to score two goals.considering (that) I think we paid too much for the house, considering that we needed to get the roof repaired.considering who/how etc John did quite well in his exams, considering how little he studied.
Examples from the Corpus
considering who/how etcThe relationship between public investment and private development is important in considering how a canal would be financed.Again the place was surprisingly clean considering how cramped it was.He found himself considering how different were these two sisters, Agnes vehement, voluble, exclamatory.Before considering how events developed, it is important to clarify in whose interests the system had been operating.The Secretary of State's crime prevention committee is considering how information should be collected and will continue to do so.It was a very good offer, an amazing offer, considering who it came from.That penalty could be a hefty price, considering how many communities depend on federal funds.Professional support Finally, it is worth considering how we can achieve some of the aims outlined above.
consideringconsidering2 adverb spoken  DESPITEused after you have given an opinion, to say that something is true in spite of a situation that makes it seem surprising He didn’t look too tired, considering.
Examples from the Corpus
consideringThe office was busy, but it wasn't too bad, considering.
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