contemporaneously love

contemporaneously

Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adv. In the same period of time.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • adv. At the same time with some other event.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • At the same time with some other person, thing, or event.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • adv. during the same period of time

Etymologies

From contemporaneous, from Latin contemporāneus, from con “together” + tempus “time” (Wiktionary)

Examples

  • Furthermore, the CREW press release also noticeably omits the identification of the Maryland state candidates St. John "contemporaneously" contributed to in 2006.

    Baltimore Reporter

  • "If someone can explain to me how you can contemporaneously fill in a form on your iPhone or laptop while driving down the M25 … it's utterly, utterly preposterous."

    Rajar puts its paper diary system online

  • They have the advantage over interviews because they were written contemporaneously, before memories faded, and because they were highly detailed and technically precise.

    Fallout

  • The atomic theory was developed by studying something that exists contemporaneously with the investigator.

    Another Look

  • JAD: The atomic theory was developed by studying something that exists contemporaneously with the investigator.

    Another Look

  • The only other ‘important Christian figure’ who was supposed to be in Rome contemporaneously with Peter was St. Paul.

    Matthew Yglesias » Endgame

  • Since it was written contemporaneously, there's a good chance it was adapted from a real event.

    From Bohemia to the battlefields and back again, our dainty heroine describes her adventures

  • Maybe you´d like to buy my house at Lakeside and settle down in a more tranquil atmosphere among other folks born contemporaneously with yourself.

    Moving Forwardly Backwardly

  • The only way to give a true sense is to reproduce what we wrote contemporaneously when we did not know if Henry was going to turn up alive or dead.

    Henry’s Demons

  • Because in (American) English, it seems that to no end is perfectly acceptable, somewhat more common than the to-less variant, and emerged contemporaneously with the variant a little over a century ago.

    2009 February « Motivated Grammar

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