concurrent

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con·cur·rent

 (kən-kûr′ənt, -kŭr′-)
adj.
1. Happening, existing, or done at the same time as something else: dealing with concurrent crises. See Synonyms at contemporary.
2. Meeting or tending to meet at the same point; convergent: concurrent lines.
3. Being in accordance; harmonious: Are these decisions concurrent with university policy?

[Middle English, from Latin concurrēns, concurrent-, present participle of concurrere, to coincide; see concur.]

con·cur′rent n.
con·cur′rent·ly adv.

concurrent

(kənˈkʌrənt)
adj
1. taking place at the same time or in the same location
2. cooperating
3. (Mathematics) meeting at, approaching, or having a common point: concurrent lines.
4. (Law) having equal authority or jurisdiction
5. in accordance or agreement; harmonious
n
something joint or contributory; a concurrent circumstance or cause
conˈcurrently adv

con•cur•rent

(kənˈkɜr ənt, -ˈkʌr-)

adj.
1. occurring or existing simultaneously or side by side: serving two concurrent prison sentences.
2. acting in conjunction; cooperating: the concurrent efforts of medical researchers.
3. having equal authority or jurisdiction: concurrent courts of law.
4. accordant or agreeing.
5. intersecting or tending to intersect at the same point: four concurrent lines.
n.
6. a concurrent action, process, effort, etc.
[1375–1425; late Middle English (< Middle French) < Latin concurrent-, s. of concurrēns, present participle of concurrere to run together; see concur]
con•cur′rent•ly, adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.concurrent - occurring or operating at the same time; "a series of coincident events"
synchronal, synchronic, synchronous - occurring or existing at the same time or having the same period or phase; "recovery was synchronous with therapy"- Jour.A.M.A.; "a synchronous set of clocks"; "the synchronous action of a bird's wings in flight"; "synchronous oscillations"

concurrent

adjective simultaneous, coexisting, concomitant, contemporaneous, coincident, synchronous, concerted He will actually be serving three concurrent sentences.

concurrent

adjective
1. Belonging to the same period of time as another:
2. Occurring or existing with:
Translations
مُتَزامِن، مُتَوافِق
souběžnýshodný
samtidigsideløbende
rinnakkainensamanaikainen
egybehangzó
sem gerist samhliîa/samtímis
aynı zamanda meydana gelen

concurrent

[kənˈkʌrənt]
A. ADJconcurrente
concurrent withconcurrente con
B. CPD concurrent processing Nprocesamiento m concurrente

concurrent

[kənˈkʌrənt] adj (= simultaneous) → simultané(e)
concurrent with sth → parallèlement à qch
to serve concurrent sentences (LAW)purger des peines confondues

concurrent

adj
(= occurring at the same time)gleichzeitig; to be concurrent with somethingmit etw zusammentreffen, zur gleichen Zeit wie etw stattfinden
(= acting together)vereint, gemeinsam
(= in agreement)übereinstimmend; interpretation, statement alsogleichlautend; to be concurrent with somethingmit etw übereinstimmen
(Math) → zusammenlaufend; (= intersecting)sich schneidend

concurrent

[kənˈkʌrnt] adjsimultaneo/a
to be concurrent with → coincidere con

concur

(kənˈkəː) past tense past participle conˈcurred verb
to agree; to come together, or coincide.
conˈcurrence (-ˈka-) , ((American) -ˈkə:-) noun
concurrent (kənˈkarənt) , ((American) -ˈkə:-) adjective
conˈcurrently adverb
References in classic literature ?
Elinor was grateful for the attention, but it could not alter her design; and their mother's concurrence being readily gained, every thing relative to their return was arranged as far as it could be;-- and Marianne found some relief in drawing up a statement of the hours that were yet to divide her from Barton.
It appeared to me that Miss Spenlow received too many letters from her friend Miss Mills; but Miss Mills being her friend with her father's full concurrence,' another telling blow at Mr.
Further, to enable me to cast this variety of subjects somewhat into the shade, and to express my judgment regarding them with greater freedom, without being necessitated to adopt or refute the opinions of the learned, I resolved to leave all the people here to their disputes, and to speak only of what would happen in a new world, if God were now to create somewhere in the imaginary spaces matter sufficient to compose one, and were to agitate variously and confusedly the different parts of this matter, so that there resulted a chaos as disordered as the poets ever feigned, and after that did nothing more than lend his ordinary concurrence to nature, and allow her to act in accordance with the laws which he had established.
In our case, the concurrence of thirteen distinct sovereign wills is requisite, under the Confederation, to the complete execution of every important measure that proceeds from the Union.
Besides other impediments, it may be remarked that, where there is a consciousness of unjust or dishonorable purposes, communication is always checked by distrust in proportion to the number whose concurrence is necessary.
Collins," I am particularly obliged to you for this friendly caution, and you may depend upon my not taking so material a step without her ladyship's concurrence.
The administration of Sir Edmund Andros lacked scarcely a single characteristic of tyranny: a Governor and Council, holding office from the King, and wholly independent of the country; laws made and taxes levied without concurrence of the people immediate or by their representatives; the rights of private citizens violated, and the titles of all landed property declared void; the voice of complaint stifled by restrictions on the press; and, finally, disaffection overawed by the first band of mercenary troops that ever marched on our free soil.
Augusta (replied the noble Youth) I thought you had a better opinion of me, than to imagine I would so abjectly degrade myself as to consider my Father's Concurrence in any of my affairs, either of Consequence or concern to me.
It was a connexion exactly of the right sort-- in the same county, and the same interest--and his most hearty concurrence was conveyed as soon as possible.
Furthermore, his majesty has asked my opinion, I have given it; if his majesty ask my concurrence, it will be the same.
Stuart and Clarke felt highly displeased at his taking so precipitate a step, without waiting for their concurrence, when he must have known that their arrival could not be far distant.
There was no doubting his concurrence in the resolution, or his readiness to help in carrying it out.