from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. In an equivalent manner; equally.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adv. In an equal manner.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In an equivalent manner.
- In a manner equal to the occasion; sufficiently; adequately.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The Other in Being and Nothingness alienates or objectifies us (in this work Sartre seems to use these terms equivalently) and the third party is simply this Other writ large.
Particular decrees, containing simply an authentic interpretation of a universal law, are called equivalently universal.
Or, equivalently, that political change is impossible because … voters somehow by definition already have everything they want so “good luck convincing anyone”?
I bet they or something equivalently soft could be had in the US.
Risk reversals – or the price difference between two equivalently out of the-money options – potentially provide an alternative market indicator of perceived risks in carry trades.
A trader buys a currency pair if he/she believes the base currency will go up relative to the quote currency, or equivalently that the corresponding exchange rate will go up.
A trader sells a currency pair if he/she believes the base currency will go down relative to the quote currency, or equivalently, that the quote currency will go up relative to the base currency.
Cook also argued that a per-gallon excise tax would mean that cheap liquor and expensive spirits are taxed equivalently, thus shifting the liquor tax burden onto less affluent residents who buy inexpensive booze.
Comparative advantage doesn't cook the dinner or stack the dishwasher of the female investment banker married to the equivalently high earning lawyer.
Others believe the time-value-of-money income should be taxed at the same rate as labor income, or equivalently that we should have an income tax.