English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishfundamentallyfun‧da‧men‧tal‧ly /ˌfʌndəˈmentəli/ ●●○ AWL adverb  BASICin every way that is important or basic The conclusions of the report are fundamentally wrong. The political culture of the US is fundamentally different.
Examples from the Corpus
fundamentallyBoth sides remain fundamentally divided on key issues.But this pastoral economy was fundamentally inelastic.More fundamentally, it was grounded in a deficit view of needs.In turn, however, the question of where population is growing - or declining - is fundamentally related to human welfare.Why are body plans so fundamentally similar?But fundamentally the workers are not empowered, because all these things can be denied at any time.That is a fundamentally undemocratic argument.Fundamentally, we have a good safety program.fundamentally wrongMy personal reaction to Tomlinson is that its conclusions about Barts and the other hospitals scheduled for closure are fundamentally wrong.
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