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
Furthermore, the CREW press release also noticeably omits the identification of the Maryland state candidates St. John "contemporaneously" contributed to in 2006.
"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."
They have the advantage over interviews because they were written contemporaneously, before memories faded, and because they were highly detailed and technically precise.
The atomic theory was developed by studying something that exists contemporaneously with the investigator.
JAD: The atomic theory was developed by studying something that exists contemporaneously with the investigator.
The only other ‘important Christian figure’ who was supposed to be in Rome contemporaneously with Peter was St. Paul.
Since it was written contemporaneously, there's a good chance it was adapted from a real event.
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.
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.
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.