from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Present participle of exist.
- adj. that exists, or has existence, especially that exists now
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. having existence or being or actuality. Opposite of
- adj. Present. Opposite of
- adj. Presently existing.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. existing in something specified
- adj. having existence or being or actuality
- adj. presently existing
Sorry, no etymologies found.
It would be a very effectual one, if, instead of the title existing in our treasury books alone, it was made to exist in loose papers, as our loan office debts do.
Fox wants to cut our salaries in half because it says it can't afford to continue making the show under what it calls the existing business model.
The things which I call existing are those which can be seen or touched; as a farm, a house, a wall, a gutter, a slave, an ox, furniture, provisions, and so on; of which kind of things some require at times to be defined by us.
The sheep was unknown to native races in this pastureless land, and, though introduced by the earliest colonists, is still spoken of as "the Dutch goat," no other term existing for it in Malay parlance.
Kohl slammed the cable industry for price increases and what he called existing obstacles to competitors 'access to programming.
Just as weight lifting can build muscle, learning new information, problem-solving and making new memories help maintain existing brain circuits and create new ones.
Depending on how dedicated they are to find loopholes in existing laws and to openly skirt others, Comcast could theoretically block their users from accessing material they deem “unacceptable”.
The only good economic news has been an increase in existing home sales, while occurred only because of the foreclosure bubble.
Calvert needs a representative who will fight for policies that promote and foster growth in existing and new businesses so as to create jobs.
The view of the dragon as an image of the devil and an image of nature both have their roots in existing mythology and literature, but there is no reason I can see that either view should be taken as the only acceptable one.
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