causally


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caus·al

 (kô′zəl)
adj.
1. Of, involving, or constituting a cause: a causal relationship between scarcity of goods and higher prices.
2. Indicative of or expressing a cause.
n.
A word or grammatical element, such as since or because, expressing a cause or reason.

caus′al·ly adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.causally - in a causal fashion; "causally efficacious powers"
Translations

causally

[ˈkɔːzəlɪ] ADVcausalmente
they are causally relatedguardan una relación de causa y efecto

causally

advkausal, ursächlich; they are causally connecteddazwischen besteht ein Kausalzusammenhang
References in classic literature ?
Two instances of walking have the same name because they resemble each other, whereas two instances of Jones have the same name because they are causally connected.
The physician also said that if Morris had no history of lower back problems before June 2000, and if the medical records showed that Morris continued to have problems with his lower back between June 2000 and March 2003, the physician would give him the benefit of the doubt and say that the disc herniation was causally related to the June 2000 work-related injury.
Communication breakdowns are causally linked to the majority of sentinel events.
However, it seems clear that parts of a continuant do not causally follow from the continuant.
Wasim Khwaja of Pakistan Institute of Medical Sciences (PIMS) said that second-hand smoking has been causally associated with a range of life-threatening health effects, including lung cancer and heart disease.
5) So, ethical facts or properties do not causally affect ethical intuitions.
Armed Forces Minister Bill Rammell told Black Country coroner Robin Balmain in December that peer-reviewed studies showed there was "no evidence" that exposure to depleted uranium could be causally linked to the development of cancer.
The authors have acknowledged that causal relationship could not be assumed but in conclusion they have stated that depression and diabetes are causally related.
Empirical evidence can only legitimately be utilized to predict something, quite obviously, if that evidence is causally connected to the event's outcome.
While smoking rates have dropped precipitously since the landmark 1964 Surgeon General's report, "Smoking and Health," the habit is still the leading cause of preventable disease and death in the United States and is now causally linked to diseases and conditions across most organ systems.
Reinhart said that they wanted to test the actual function of these brainwaves and wanted to reach into the brain and causally control the inner critic.
He then causally walked out of the hotel lobby and drove off in his Lexus on December 12 last year, claimed the 27-year-old Egyptian man.