precursory


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pre·cur·so·ry

 (prĭ-kûr′sə-rē)
adj.
1. Preceding or preliminary; introductory: a precursory statement.
2. Suggesting or indicating something to follow.

precursory

(prɪˈkɜːsərɪ) or

precursive

adj
1. serving as a precursor
2. preliminary or introductory
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.precursory - warning of future misfortune
prophetic, prophetical - foretelling events as if by supernatural intervention; "prophetic writings"; "prophetic powers"; "words that proved prophetic"
Translations

precursory

[prɪˈkɜːsərɪ] ADJpreliminar

precursory

adjeinleitend
References in classic literature ?
With a precursory sound of hurried breath and hurried feet, Mr Pancks rushed into Arthur Clennam's Counting-house.
And even with continuing advances in basic research and ever-improving data, laboratory and theoretical studies, there are no known reliable and universal precursory phenomena to suggest that the time, location and size of individual large earthquakes can be predicted.
They are also more inclined to get involved in particular precursory events and conducts (Nica, 2016) that security and policing agencies may use to scrutinize and impede additional advancements in attack plotting.
Even though he was leader of the Social Democrats in two coalitions, he took a firm economic line and laid the groundwork for the European Monetary System, the precursory to the common Euro currency now used by 19 of the 28 EU states.
Since early intervention can reduce or prevent bullying behaviors in young children (Polanin, Espelage, & Pigott, 2012), it is important to understand the developmental and social ecological nature of precursory bullying behavior in preschool, as these behaviors may lead to bullying in later years.
A clue for the source localization of primary microseisms is the observation of precursory signals for a CCF between a land station and an ocean floor station, which emerge before the first arrivals when strong localized sources exist in near-shore areas between the pair of stations.
I understand that you have done more than precursory research on Middle Eastern economies.
Many researchers prefer to use different tools in practical applications of seismicity analyses, such as physical models, scaling laws and several different seismic parameters such as seismic b-value, fractal dimension, precursory seismic quiescence, annual probability, recurrence time, moment and energy releases.
These two themes are both apparent in a precursory work at the entrance: a forest of ribbed, wiry totems carved by the ninety-five-year-old Polish-born Brazilian artist Frans Krajcberg from tree trunks burned in man-made forest fires.
Schmittbuhl (2013), The long precursory phase of most large interplate earthquakes, Nat.
As God would have it, John XXIII and Beauduin were reunited in Paris in 1944 when John XXIII was appointed "apostolic nuncio to France, where Beauduin was on an extended banishment for being too ecumenical in his attitude towards Anglicans in precursory dialogues held in Belgium," (the Malines Conversations [1921-27]).
In this work, the HAM was found to include the precursory factors that best explain mobile advertising in the smart environment.