determinate


determinate
Synonyms and related words:
absolute, admitting no exception, all-out, apodictic, ascertained, assured, attested, bound, categorical, certain, certified, circumscribed, circumscript, clear, clear and distinct, clear as day, complete, conclusive, concrete, constant, decided, decisive, defined, definite, definitive, delimited, demarcated, detailed, determined, diagnose, different, distinct, distinguish, distinguished, downright, encircled, entire, esoteric, especial, established, exceptional, explicit, express, extraordinary, final, finger, fixed, flat, flat-out, global, guaranteed, hedged about, immovable, immutable, implicit, in the bag, inalterable, inappealable, indisputable, individual, ineluctable, inevitable, inner, intimate, invariable, limited, made sure, minute, nailed down, narrow, necessary, noteworthy, on ice, open-and-shut, out-and-out, outright, particular, peremptory, perfect, perfectly sure, personal, pinpoint, place, positive, precise, predestined, predetermined, private, proved, recognize, respective, restricted, round, secure, set, settled, several, singular, solipsistic, special, specific, spot, stated, straight, straight-out, sure, sure-enough, surrounded, tested, total, tried, TRUE, unalterable, unambiguous, unchangeable, uncircumscribed, unconditional, unconditioned, undoubting, unequivocal, unhampered, unhesitating, univocal, unlimited, unmistakable, unmitigated, unmodifiable, unqualified, unquestioning, unreserved, unrestricted, unwaivable, utter, warranted, whole, without exception, without reserve

Moby Thesaurus. . 1996.

Synonyms:

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Determinate — De*ter mi*nate, a. [L. determinatus, p. p. of determinare. See {Determine}.] 1. Having defined limits; not uncertain or arbitrary; fixed; established; definite. [1913 Webster] Quantity of words and a determinate number of feet. Dryden. [1913… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Determinate — De*ter mi*nate, v. t. To bring to an end; to determine. See {Determine}. [Obs.] [1913 Webster] The sly, slow hours shall not determinate The dateless limit of thy dear exile. Shak. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • determinate — index absolute (conclusive), actual, axiomatic, certain (fixed), certain (specific), concrete …   Law dictionary

  • determinate — late 14c., from L. determinatus, pp. of determinare (see DETERMINE (Cf. determine)) …   Etymology dictionary

  • determinate — [dē tʉr′mi nit, ditʉr′mi nit] adj. [ME < L determinatus, pp. of determinare: see DETERMINE] 1. having exact limits; definite; distinct; fixed 2. settled or decided; conclusive 3. Bot. having a flower at the end of the primary axis and of each… …   English World dictionary

  • determinate — adjective Etymology: Middle English, from Latin determinatus, past participle of determinare Date: 14th century 1. having defined limits < a determinate period of time > 2. definitely settled < a determinate order of precedence > 3 …   New Collegiate Dictionary

  • determinate — de·ter·mi·nate di tərm (ə )nət adj relating to, being, or undergoing determinate cleavage <a determinate egg> …   Medical dictionary

  • determinate — [[t]dɪtɜ͟ː(r)mɪneɪt[/t]] ADJ: usu ADJ n Determinate means fixed and definite. [FORMAL] ...a contract for the exclusive possession of land for some determinate period. Ant: indeterminate …   English dictionary

  • determinate — 1. adjective a) Limited, defined, resolved, decided. b) Of plants in which growth of the axis is terminated by the generation of reproductive structures. Ant: indeterminate, non determinate …   Wiktionary

  • determinate — de|ter|mi|nate [dıˈtə:mınıt US ə:r ] adj formal definite or with an exact limit ≠ ↑indeterminate ▪ a determinate prison sentence of five years …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • determinate — adjective formal strictly controlled or limited: A firm will act in a determinate way to maximize its profits …   Longman dictionary of contemporary English