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Accedence Ac*ced"ence, n.
The act of acceding.
Acceder Ac*ced"er, n.
One who accedes.
AntecedeAntecede An`te*cede", v. t. & i. [L. antecedere; ante + cedere
to go. See Cede.]
To go before in time or place; to precede; to surpass. --Sir
Antecedence An`te*ced"ence, n.
1. The act or state of going before in time; precedence. --H.
2. (Astron.) An apparent motion of a planet toward the west;
Antecedency An`te*ced"en*cy, n.
The state or condition of being antecedent; priority.
Antecedently An`te*ced"ent*ly, adv.
Previously; before in time; at a time preceding; as,
antecedently to conversion. --Barrow.
Concede Con*cede", v. i.
To yield or make concession.
I wished you to concede to America, at a time when she
prayed concession at our feet. --Burke.
DecedeDecede De*cede", v. i. [L. decedere. See Decease, n.]
To withdraw. [Obs.] --Fuller.
Decedent De*ce"dent, a. [L. decedens, p. pr. of decedere.]
Removing; departing. --Ash.
Decedent De*ce"dent, n.
A deceased person. --Bouvier.
Discede Dis*cede", v. i. [L. discedere; dis- + cedere to
To yield or give up; to depart. [Obs.]
I dare not discede from my copy a tittle. --Fuller.
Ercedeken Er`ce*de"ken, n. [OE., fr. pref. erce- = archi- +
deken a deacon.]
An archdeacon. [Obs.]
ExcedentExcedent Ex*ced"ent, n. [L. excedens, -entis, p. pr. of
excedere. See Exceed, v. t.]
Intercede In`ter*cede", v. t.
To be, to come, or to pass, between; to separate. [Obs.]
--Sir I. Newton.
Intercedence In`ter*ced"ence, n.
The act of interceding; intercession; intervention. [R.]
IntercedentIntercedent In`ter*ced"ent, a. [L. intercedens, p. pr. of
Passing between; mediating; pleading. [R.] --
In`ter*ced"ent*ly, adv. IntercedentlyIntercedent In`ter*ced"ent, a. [L. intercedens, p. pr. of
Passing between; mediating; pleading. [R.] --
Interceder In`ter*ced"er, n.
One who intercedes; an intercessor; a mediator. --Johnson.
Interscedent seriesInterscendent In`ter*scend"ent, a. [See Inter-, and
Having exponents which are radical quantities; -- said of
certain powers; as, x^[root]2, or x^[root]a.
Interscedent series, a series whose terms are interscendent
quantities. --Hutton. LacedemonianLacedaemonian Lac`e*d[ae]*mo"ni*an, a. [L. Lacedamonius, Gr.
Lakedaimo`nios, fr. Lakedai`mwn Laced[ae]mon.]
Of or pertaining to Laced[ae]mon or Sparta, the chief city of
Laconia in the Peloponnesus. -- n. A Spartan. [Written also
Lacedemonian.] PrecedentPrecedent Prec"e*dent, n.
1. Something done or said that may serve as an example to
authorize a subsequent act of the same kind; an
Examples for cases can but direct as precedents
2. A preceding circumstance or condition; an antecedent;
hence, a prognostic; a token; a sign. [Obs.]
3. A rough draught of a writing which precedes a finished
copy. [Obs.] --Shak.
4. (Law) A judicial decision which serves as a rule for
future determinations in similar or analogous cases; an
authority to be followed in courts of justice; forms of
proceeding to be followed in similar cases. --Wharton.
Syn: Example; antecedent.
Usage: Precedent, Example. An example in a similar case
which may serve as a rule or guide, but has no
authority out of itself. A precedent is something
which comes down to us from the past with the sanction
of usage and of common consent. We quote examples in
literature, and precedents in law.
Precedented Prec"e*dent*ed, a.
Having a precedent; authorized or sanctioned by an example of
a like kind. --Walpole.
Precedential Prec`e*den"tial, a.
Of the nature of a precedent; having force as an example for
imitation; as, precedential transactions.
All their actions in that time are not precedential to
warrant posterity. --Fuller.
Precedently Pre*ced"ent*ly, adv.
ProcedendoProcedendo Pro`ce*den"do, n. [Abl. of the gerundive of L.
procedere. see Proceed.] (Law)
(a) A writ by which a cause which has been removed on
insufficient grounds from an inferior to a superior court
by certiorari, or otherwise, is sent down again to the
same court, to be proceeded in there.
(b) In English practice, a writ issuing out of chancery in
cases where the judges of subordinate courts delay giving
judgment, commanding them to proceed to judgment.
(c) A writ by which the commission of the justice of the
peace is revived, after having been suspended. --Tomlins.
Burrill. RecedeRecede Re*cede", v. t. [Pref. re- + cede. Cf. Recede, v. t.]
To cede back; to grant or yield again to a former possessor;
as, to recede conquered territory. RetrocedeRetrocede Re"tro*cede, v. i. [L. retrocedere; retro backward,
back + cedere to go. See Cede.]
To go back.
Retrocedent Re`tro*ced"ent, a. [L. retrocedens, p. pr.]
Disposed or likely to retrocede; -- said of diseases which go
from one part of the body to another, as the gout.
Seceder Se*ced"er, n.
1. One who secedes.
2. (Eccl. Hist.) One of a numerous body of Presbyterians in
Scotland who seceded from the communion of the Established
Church, about the year 1733, and formed the Secession
Church, so called.
UnprecedentedUnprecedented Un*prec"e*dent*ed, a.
Having no precedent or example; not preceded by a like case;
not having the authority of prior example; novel; new;
unexampled. -- Un*prec"e*dent*ed*ly, adv.
Meaning of Cede from wikipedia
- were ceded
by the Qing dynasty government
to the United
Kingdom; and following defeat
in the First
Sino-****anese War, Taiwan
) as defined
20.1003, of the Code of Federal Regulations
of the USA the CEDE
dose (HE,50) is the sum...
to: Ralph Ceder
(1898 - 1951), American
(born 1974), Finnish darts player Jurgen Ceder
and Company, also known
and Co." or "Cede
& Co.", is a specialist United States financial institution
that processes transfers
- the Atlantic
coast. As a consequence
of various armed
conflicts, France ceded nearly
all of its colonies
in North America
in 1763. In 1867, with the union...
- Ceded Districts
is the name of an area in the Deccan, India
that was 'ceded
' to the British
East India Company
by the Nizam
in 1800. The name was in use...
- 1962 and, in addition, an adjoining
region, the Trans-Karakoram Tract
by ****stan to China
in 1963. The Chenab formula
was a compromise
- the Belgian
Revolution, the purely
French-speaking part of Luxembourg
and the Luxembourgish-speaking part (except the Arelerland, the...
and Virginia ceded
land to create
in 1847). In 1850, Texas ceded
a large swath
of successive indigenous empires before being ceded
to the Portuguese Empire
to the East India Company