Definitions
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/ShareAlike License
 n. Plural form of denominator.
Etymologies
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Examples

Rules generally take the form of “if . . . then,” such as: “If this is the beginning of a sentence, then there needs to be a capital letter” or “If you are adding fractions, do so with the numerator, not the denominator, if the denominators are the same” or “If you use the word ‘although’ in a sentence, then the two clauses have to contradict each other.”

Now add the like terms of numerator if the denominators are the same you just add the two nummerators, eg en Español

And those are the two common denominators, that is the way you ask for an abortion from your regular doctor before abortion was legal.

The attitude is so pervasive that it has trickled even into Hollywood, that lowest of common denominators: with the partial exception of Star Trek, there are no functioning postscarcity quasiutopian societies in movies and TV.

They're making off like bandits, finding the lowest, coarsest common denominators and playing them to their political advantage.

The plot of 1977's Close Encounters of the Third Kind rests on a curious hypothesis: The two most common denominators in the universe are music and mathematics.

Remember, the essence of the Basel accords is establishing a minimum ratio — of capital to riskweighted assets — and ratios have both numerators and denominators.

He is always searching for the common denominators to success.

For starters, his other movies until now have been cartoony travesties, audience hits in the same way that Benny Hill used to please audiences: by appealing to their basest instincts and their lowestcommon denominators.

There is no research on macro common denominators that indicate increased learning performance or reduced drinking, so there's no data or foundation for what follows, it's my conjecture.
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