- v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of constitute.
“And this title constitutes the right to impose upon all others an obligation, not otherwise laid upon them, to abstain from the use of certain objects of our free choice, because we have already taken them into our possession.”
“It’s tough to see how taking contemporaneous New Party documents at their word constitutes a “crackpot smear.””
“What each of those constitutes is a mystery to me.”
“The idea of decency itself appears to be a relatively universal human concept, but exactly what it constitutes is one on which there is no universal agreement.”
“You might assume Rumer's song, "Aretha" – a gentle hymn to the power of Franklin – constitutes an elegant compounding of this popular interest.”
“Of all votes cast, that margin constitutes a difference of 0.1 percent.”
“Finally, becoming a deep space-faring nation again constitutes a mult-generational endeavor, particularly if Mars is in the mix.”
“What precisely Krauze's version constitutes is ambiguous, so I really can't comment on that.”
“All the work constitutes is more evidence of global warming.”
“Hemoglobin constitutes about 80-90% of total protein of erythrocytes and reticulocytes, and therefore the first task in the purification of any enzyme from these cells is to get rid of the great mass of hemoglobin.”
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