English version

give rise to something

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishgive rise to somethinggive rise to somethingformalCAUSE to be the reason why something happens, especially something bad or unpleasantprovoke His speech gave rise to a bitter argument. The president’s absence has given rise to speculation about his health. rise
Examples from the Corpus
give rise to somethingMore commonly, larval numbers increase on pasture in summer and autumn giving rise to clinical problems during these seasons.Daily shaving can give rise to a number of skin problems.This could give rise to questions such as: How can shadows be made?The motion of the ions and electrons in the sheet is such that it gives rise to a net current around Jupiter.It is the term that, on its own, gives rise to the Kasner solutions.The success of "Pamela" gave rise to a number of imitations.It is the notion of a norm that perhaps gives rise to the central representation problem.It has moved off the line of hot spots that gave rise to it.The great cultural diversion of the country, and the conflicts which this gave rise to, found expression in popular song.To proceed without doing so would give rise to conflicts of interest which could impede the proper performance of his duties.
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