- v. present participle of qualify.
- n. the grammatical relation that exists when a word qualifies the meaning of the phrase
- n. success in satisfying a test or requirement
“On language stating that anthropogenic greenhouse gas increase has very likely caused most of the observed increase in global temperature, China and Saudi Arabia proposed using the term qualifying the probability of very likely, suggesting the use of likely or “increasingly” very likely.”
“Well, not to take anything away from our Texas CHL holders, but the qualifying is a joke.”
“There are MILLIONS of mixed race people in this country who didn't and don't have any choice about the location in which they were conceived to fit the parameters of what you describe as qualifying to "be black.”
“You may have seen this kind of qualifier before and this is what you call a qualifying statement.”
“It was his second in qualifying, meaning he misses the next match.”
“The first morning of qualifying is a minor ritual in Louisiana, and the line into the secretary of state's office features burly men in well-cut sport coats and camera-ready hair.”
“Nigeria have never stopped using Mikel as an attacking midfielder but although he was credited with assists for nearly three-quarters of the goals the Super Eagles scored in qualifying for the last World Cup, which he missed through injury, he has not soared to the heights of greats such as Okocha.”
“Also note that if you have what is called a "qualifying life event" such as getting married, divorced, widowed, birth or adoption of a child, or if you experience a significant rate hike in the cost of your childcare... you can adjust what's called your "FSA election" or how much you are choosing to contribute.”
“Unfortunately, ambiguities in qualifying criteria and complexities in application processes sometimes make it difficult for citizens to obtain the benefits to which they are entitled.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘qualifying’.
All words of the Lisbon Treaty
(Persons' names, foreign and grammatical words have been eliminated, MWEs have been split up into individual words. Capitalization has been retained if r...
These words are from Samuel Richardson's novel Clarissa, Or, The History of a Young Lady, 1747-48
An obnoxious and ridiculous madlib list where verbish '-ing' words fill in the blank wherein the blank is a call for a beating.
"You're ________in' for a brus...
Looking for tweets for qualifying.