conclusively


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Related to conclusively: effectually

con·clu·sive

 (kən-klo͞o′sĭv)
adj.
Serving to put an end to doubt, question, or uncertainty; decisive: conclusive evidence. See Synonyms at decisive.

con·clu′sive·ly adv.
con·clu′sive·ness n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.conclusively - in a conclusive way; "we settled the problem conclusively"
inconclusively - not conclusively; "the meeting ended inconclusively"

conclusively

adverb
In conclusion:
Translations
بِصورَةٍ قاطِعَه
přesvědčivě
endeligt
meî sannfærandi hætti

conclusively

[kənˈkluːsɪvlɪ] ADVconcluyentemente

conclusively

[kənˈkluːsɪvli] advde façon concluante
to prove sth conclusively → prouver qch de façon probante

conclusively

adv (= convincingly)schlüssig, überzeugend; (= decisively)endgültig; proveeindeutig, unwiderleglich; this settles this issue conclusivelydamit ist die Sache endgültig beigelegt

conclude

(kənˈkluːd) verb
1. to come or bring to an end. to conclude a meeting; He concluded by thanking everyone.
2. to come to believe. We concluded that you weren't coming.
conˈclusion (-ʒən) noun
1. an end. the conclusion of his speech.
2. a judgement. I came to the conclusion that the house was empty.
conˈclusive (-siv) adjective
convincing. conclusive proof.
conˈclusively adverb
conˈclusiveness noun
References in classic literature ?
Jones's well-known technical knowledge and his powers of minute observation have enabled him to prove conclusively that the miscreants could not have entered by the door or by the window, but must have made their way across the roof of the building, and so through a trap-door into a room which communicated with that in which the body was found.
Another electric projectile through the head of the jaguar produced no further effect than to move the body slightly, and this proved conclusively that there was no life left.
And do you suppose, from the character of our legal system, that they will accept, or that they are in a position to accept, this fact-- resting simply on a psychological impossibility--as irrefutable and conclusively breaking down the circumstantial evidence for the prosecution?
The memory of old days had been evoked, and the daily life of a pious and venerated father called to mind; the Sawyer name had been publicly dignified and praised; Rebecca had comported herself as the granddaughter of Deacon Israel Sawyer should, and showed conclusively that she was not "all Randall," as had been supposed.
His meaning, as his own words import, and still more conclusively as illustrated by the example in his eye, can amount to no more than this, that where the WHOLE power of one department is exercised by the same hands which possess the WHOLE power of another department, the fundamental principles of a free constitution are subverted.
You can have been personally acquainted with very few of a set of men you condemn so conclusively.
It was Winks who summed up the general impression and put it into a form they all felt conclusively damning.
You'll understand if you try hard enough," he said conclusively.
At those times, I would decide conclusively that my disaffection to dear old Joe and the forge, was gone, and that I was growing up in a fair way to be partners with Joe and to keep company with Biddy - when all in a moment some confounding remembrance of the Havisham days would fall upon me, like a destructive missile, and scatter my wits again.
They all heard him patiently, and not a man uttered a word in reply in the way of argument, and Richard thought, by the time that he had gone through the settlement, the point was conclusively decided in his favor.
He then had it returned and obtained another--a most instructive incident, since it proved conclusively to my mind that we were dealing with a real hound, as no other supposition could explain this anxiety to obtain an old boot and this indifference to a new one.
The face of the entire cliff was, as later inspection conclusively proved, so shot with veins and patches of solid gold as to quite present the appearance of a solid wall of that precious metal except where it was broken by outcroppings of ruby, emerald, and diamond boulders--a faint and alluring indication of the vast and unguessable riches which lay deeply buried behind the magnificent surface.