Definition of Consist. Meaning of Consist. Synonyms of Consist

Here you will find one or more explanations in English for the word Consist. Also in the bottom left of the page several parts of wikipedia pages related to the word Consist and, of course, Consist synonyms and on the right images related to the word Consist.

Definition of Consist

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Consistence
Consistence Con*sist"ence, Consistency Con*sist"en*cy, n. [Cf. F. consistance.] 1. The condition of standing or adhering together, or being fixed in union, as the parts of a body; existence; firmness; coherence; solidity. Water, being divided, maketh many circles, till it restore itself to the natural consistence. --Bacon. We are as water, weak, and of no consistence. --Jer. Taylor. The same form, substance, and consistency. --T. Burnet. 2. A degree of firmness, density, or spissitude. Let the expressed juices be boiled into the consistence of a sirup. --Arbuthnot.
Consistency
Consistence Con*sist"ence, Consistency Con*sist"en*cy, n. [Cf. F. consistance.] 1. The condition of standing or adhering together, or being fixed in union, as the parts of a body; existence; firmness; coherence; solidity. Water, being divided, maketh many circles, till it restore itself to the natural consistence. --Bacon. We are as water, weak, and of no consistence. --Jer. Taylor. The same form, substance, and consistency. --T. Burnet. 2. A degree of firmness, density, or spissitude. Let the expressed juices be boiled into the consistence of a sirup. --Arbuthnot.
Consistently
Consistently Con*sist"ent*ly, adv. In a consistent manner.
Consistorial
Consistorial Con`sis*to"ri*al, a. [Cf. F. consistorial.] Of or pertaining to a consistory. ``Consistorial laws.' --Hooker. ``Consistorial courts.' --Bp. Hoadley.
Consistorian
Consistorian Con`sis*to"rian, a. Pertaining to a Presbyterian consistory; -- a contemptuous term of 17th century controversy. You fall next on the consistorian schismatics; for so you call Presbyterians. --Milton.
Consistory
Consistory Con*sis"to*ry, a. Of the nature of, or pertaining to, a consistory. ``To hold consistory session.' --Strype.
Inconsistence
Inconsistence In`con*sist"ence, n. Inconsistency.
Inconsistencies
Inconsistency In`con*sist"en*cy, n.; pl. Inconsistencies. [Cf. F. inconsistance.] 1. The quality or state of being inconsistent; discordance in respect to sentiment or action; such contrariety between two things that both can not exist or be true together; disagreement; incompatibility. There is a perfect inconsistency between that which is of debt and that which is of free gift. --South. 2. Absurdity in argument ore narration; incoherence or irreconcilability in the parts of a statement, argument, or narration; that which is inconsistent. If a man would register all his opinions upon love, politics, religion, and learning, what a bundle of inconsistencies and contradictions would appear at last! --Swift. 3. Want of stability or uniformity; unsteadiness; changeableness; variableness. Mutability of temper, and inconsistency with ourselves, is the greatest weakness of human nature. --Addison.
Inconsistency
Inconsistency In`con*sist"en*cy, n.; pl. Inconsistencies. [Cf. F. inconsistance.] 1. The quality or state of being inconsistent; discordance in respect to sentiment or action; such contrariety between two things that both can not exist or be true together; disagreement; incompatibility. There is a perfect inconsistency between that which is of debt and that which is of free gift. --South. 2. Absurdity in argument ore narration; incoherence or irreconcilability in the parts of a statement, argument, or narration; that which is inconsistent. If a man would register all his opinions upon love, politics, religion, and learning, what a bundle of inconsistencies and contradictions would appear at last! --Swift. 3. Want of stability or uniformity; unsteadiness; changeableness; variableness. Mutability of temper, and inconsistency with ourselves, is the greatest weakness of human nature. --Addison.
Inconsistent
Inconsistent In`con*sist"ent, a. [Pref. in- not + consistent: cf. F. inconsistant.] 1. Not consistent; showing inconsistency; irreconcilable; discordant; at variance, esp. as regards character, sentiment, or action; incompatible; incongruous; contradictory.
Inconsistently
Inconsistently In`con*sist"ent*ly, adv. In an inconsistent manner.
Inconsistentness
Inconsistentness In`con*sist"ent*ness, n. Inconsistency. [R.]
Inconsisting
Inconsisting In`con*sist"ing, a. Inconsistent. [Obs.]
Self-consistency
Self-consistency Self`-con*sist"en*cy, n. The quality or state of being self-consistent.

Meaning of Consist from wikipedia

- A train is a form of rail transport consisting of a series of connected vehicles that generally run along a railroad (or railway) track to transport p****engers...
- open, closed, and hybrid. A closed transition usually uses the words "consisting of.” Use of this phrase limits the preamble to exactly what follows and...
- of 20 November 1998 on the legal protection of services based on, or consisting of, conditional access is a European Union directive in the field of intellectual...
- an observation car nor a dome car but it did have a club car. A typical consist of the period used streamlined head end cars, 48-revenue seat leg-rest...
- p****ed to the Ministry of War Transport (MoWT) and was renamed Empire Consistance, being sold into merchant service in 1948. In 1950, she was sold to the...
- professional wrestling promotion based in Stamford, Connecticut. WWE personnel consists of professional wrestlers, managers, play-by-play and color commentators...
- Coping (from cope, Latin capa) consists of the capping or covering of a wall. A spla**** or wedge coping slopes in a single direction; a saddle coping slopes...
- the performance of this new coach-only train. Instead of the eight-car consist originally planned, the train had to carry an average of ten. The number...
- novels by J. K. Rowling. The series is distributed by Warner Bros. and consists of eight fantasy films, beginning with Harry Potter and the Philosopher's...
- The br**** section of the orchestra, concert band, and jazz ensemble consist of br**** instruments, and is one of the main sections in all three ensembles...
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