from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. In a detrimental manner.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In a detrimental manner; injuriously.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adv. in a detrimental manner
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Sixty-one of survey respondents reported that their investigations were "detrimentally" affected because data were not retained long enough, and 47 percent said they had to end an investigation because data were not retained.
Now BT cant use the BS excuse given to old skool P2P downloaders that the bandwidth they are using is "detrimentally" affecting others.
This experience affected the whole family detrimentally.
Always it was, 'this is not as serious a problem as they suggest' and 'this will detrimentally affect your medicare', and repeatedly 'this stuff about Govmint mandates frankly scares me'.
All the US has to do is look to the decade-long British experience; discipline, “unit cohesion” and effectiveness has not been detrimentally impacted at all!
The British military were then polled and surveyed two years later and there was no endemic opposition to gays and unit cohesion or military effectiveness was not detrimentally affected.
Many young children living in such environments are exposed to multiple risks, including poverty, malnutrition and poor health, all of which detrimentally affect their cognitive, motor, and social-emotional development.
In a "What are the energy impacts?" section, the EPA concedes that it "is aware that concerns have been expressed by some, even in advance of this proposed rule, that this regulation may detrimentally impact the reliability of the electric grid."
It will also impact detrimentally on the research environment, making it more difficult to study this important material, she said.
Emission controls in earlier years did indeed detrimentally effect engine power and gas mileage, but those days are long.