ceteris paribus


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ce·ter·is par·i·bus

 (kā′tər-ĭs păr′ə-bəs)
adv. Abbr. cet. par.
With all other factors or things remaining the same.

[New Latin cēterīs paribus, with other things equal : Latin cēterīs, ablative pl. of cēterus, the other, the rest + Latin paribus, ablative pl. of pār, equal.]

ceteris paribus

(ˈkɛtərɪs ˈpɑːrɪbʊs)
other things being equal
[C17: Latin]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.ceteris paribus - all other things being equal
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References in classic literature ?
That the extent of a poetical work is, ceteris paribus, the measure of its merit, seems undoubtedly, when we thus state it, a proposition sufficiently absurd -- yet we are indebted for it to the Quarterly Reviews.
H2: The Indian consumers, ceteris paribus, are likely to perceive no difference in the professional looks of Mydala, Snapdeal, and Dealsandyou websites.
This implies that an increase in either Bumiputera or Indian voters in a parliamentary constituency, ceteris paribus, will result in no change in the proportion of votes to BN.
The empirical studies are based on economic history, where no ceteris paribus exists.
As the rental premium increases, the purchase price declines, ceteris paribus.
Ce qui montre, ceteris paribus, la concentration du [beaucoup moins que]capital[beaucoup plus grand que] dans le secteur.
H1: Mean presidential approval during tenure in office will be positively associated with the level of ex-presidential approval, ceteris paribus.
Virtually all indications show that the automotive market is going in that direction and is growing at a healthy rate of 6 to 7 percent a year for the next five years ceteris paribus.
An increase of 1% in reserves, ceteris paribus, increases the chance of conversion of resources into income by 0.
H0_1A: Ceteris paribus, los estudiantes mas adultos tienen mas probabilidades de superar la asignatura que sus companeros mas jovenes.
Three stylized facts characterize informality: (1) small firms tend to operate informally while large firms tend to operate formally; (2) unskilled workers tend to be informal while skilled ones have formal jobs; (3) ceteris paribus, secondary workers (a worker other than the household head) are less likely to operate formally than primary workers.
Laws of nature are conceived in a non-empiricist, more pragmatically-oriented approach than in Cartwright's neo-empiricism, for they are no longer thought of as universally quantified statements, (with or without ceteris paribus clauses) regarding the kinematics of objects but are instead thought to be about the dynamics of objects, not their actual behavior.