American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- abbr. Economics interest
- abbr. intransitive.
“Note: The term i.e. means “that is”; e.g. means “for example”.”
“Now, in the short-term i.e., a few lithium-based batteries in cars there is no reason for any concern or interest in this story.”
“I knew that Willi Boskovsky's 1979 Neujahrskonzert was the first major-label i.e., European digital record, but I didn't know much about why that delightful concert was the first choice.”
“CEO's aren't idiots, so the most probable assumption is that Mulcahy is saying that we won't return to the same levels of wealth in the short term i.e., the first year of the recovery.”
“With labels, you can label i.e. - tag this email for its contents.”
“However, that age old, old, shrivelled up long suffering notion of having no credit or creditability without some alphabet letters after your name i.e.”
“When asked at the recent Democratic presidential debate about whether we'd be withdrawing all combat troops from Iraq by the end of their first term i.e., in 5 years, neither Obama, Hillary, or Edwards were willing to say "yes.”
“I myself am no scientist, but am always a little skeptical as to how they can come up with statistics on deaths related to long term i.e. air pollution causes.”
“Until all the above and more is collected and seen in relation to each other and of those pregnancies that go to term i.e. not in isolation we could talk about it for ever and still be none the wiser.”
“I even combined the two in the name i.e. space was meant to be a real estate reference.”
‘i.’ hasn't been added to any lists yet.
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