residual

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re·sid·u·al

 (rĭ-zĭj′o͞o-əl)
adj.
1. Of, relating to, or characteristic of a residue.
2. Remaining as a residue.
n.
1. The quantity left over at the end of a process; a remainder.
2. often residuals A payment made to a performer, writer, or director for each repeat showing of a recorded television show or commercial.

re·sid′u·al·ly adv.

residual

(rɪˈzɪdjʊəl)
adj
1. of, relating to, or designating a residue or remainder; remaining; left over
2. (Geological Science) (of deposits, soils, etc) formed by the weathering of pre-existing rocks and the removal of disintegrated material
3. (Film) of or relating to the payment of residuals
n
4. something left over as a residue; remainder
5. (Statistics) statistics
a. the difference between the mean of a set of observations and one particular observation
b. the difference between the numerical value of one particular observation and the theoretical result
6. (Film) (often plural) payment made to an actor, actress, musician, etc, for subsequent use of film in which the person appears
reˈsidually adv

re•sid•u•al

(rɪˈzɪdʒ u əl)

adj.
1. pertaining to or constituting a remainder; remaining; leftover.
2. of or pertaining to the payment of residuals.
3. Geol. remaining after the soluble elements have been dissolved: residual soil.
n.
4. a residual quantity; remainder.
5. Often, residuals. something that remains to discomfort or disable a person following an illness, injury, operation, or the like; disability.
6. Usu., residuals. a fee paid, as to an actor or composer, for repeated broadcasts of a film, program, commercial, etc., after its original presentation or period of use.
[1550–60; < Latin residu(um) what is left over + -uus deverbal adj. suffix) + -al1]
re•sid′u•al•ly, adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.residual - something left after other parts have been taken away; "there was no remainder"; "he threw away the rest"; "he took what he wanted and I got the balance"
component part, part, portion, component, constituent - something determined in relation to something that includes it; "he wanted to feel a part of something bigger than himself"; "I read a portion of the manuscript"; "the smaller component is hard to reach"; "the animal constituent of plankton"
leftover, remnant - a small part or portion that remains after the main part no longer exists
2.residual - (often plural) a payment that is made to a performer or writer or director of a television show or commercial that is paid for every repeat showing; "he could retire on his residuals"
plural, plural form - the form of a word that is used to denote more than one
payment - a sum of money paid or a claim discharged
Adj.1.residual - relating to or indicating a remainder; "residual quantity"

residual

adjective remaining, net, unused, leftover, vestigial, nett, unconsumed residual radiation from nuclear weapons
Translations
مُتَبَقٍّ
zbylý
megmaradó
afgangs-
zostávajúci

residual

[rɪˈzɪdjʊəl]
A. ADJresidual
B. N residualsderechos mpl residuales de autor

residual

[rɪˈzɪdjʊəl] adj
[radiation, heat] → résiduel(le)
[income, profits, problems] → résiduel(le)

residual

adjrestlich; (Chem) → rückständig; residual soil (Geol) → Alluvialboden m; (by erosion) → Verwitterungsboden m; residual riskRestrisiko nt; residual income (Brit) → Nettoeinkommen nt; residual current device (Elec) → Unterbrecher m, → Trennschalter m
n residuals (= royalties)Wiederholungsgage f

residual

[rɪˈzɪdjʊəl] adjresiduo/a

residue

(ˈrezidjuː) noun
what remains or is left over.
residual (rəˈzidjuəl) , ((American) -dʒu-) adjective

re·sid·u·al

a. residual, restante, remanente;
___ functionfunción ___;
___ urineorina ___.

residual

adj residual
References in periodicals archive ?
the competitive or differential-shift component, which attributes regional growth to the dynamism or attractiveness of the region and is measured residually.
This forms part of a more general judgment by some that the treatment of both Christianity and Judaism in Part III of the Star depends on a reading of their particular historical roles, shaped by a residually Hegelian approach to world history, which has been effectively falsified by the actual events of the twentieth-century: that he extolled Judaism as an unchanging, self-contained religion outside history, when the Shoah and the founding of the State of Israel have forced Judaism to place history again at the center of its thinking, and that he praised Christianity as a world-conquering religion, ensuring the global supersession of paganism, when in fact we are now living in a post-Christendom--perhaps post-Christian--and certainly religiously plural world.
Perhaps that is the book's real prescription and the real antidote to "grand theory": not anything even as vaguely dignified and residually theoretical as "legal pragmatism" or the "common law method," but just good old-fashioned complacency.
Because of this assumption, family characteristics were assumed to persist generationally, and any effects were attributed first to petitioner/family characteristics and only residually to the young adults' deviations from expectations based on the petitioner/family characteristics (Heal & Rusch, 1995).
I did not want to think it could endure residually inside a black jacket that sometimes brushed against me in shul.
He concludes his work with the notion that by "drawing only what remains useful from Euramerican theory, Nuestra American theory will be like the mixblood whose foundation is in the more lasting, surviving culture, but who can assimilate and use what is residually useful from the other parts of his own background or bloodlines.
To avoid confusion, when this information resides or gets copied in humans, it is only residually memetic, and cannot be quantified as such.
His last attempt to regain control of the situation was the Cultural Revolution, a disaster that engulfed China from 1966 to 1969 and residually until his death in 1976.
Here, the direction is from "[beta]" to "P": given the reserve ratios, "P" can be residually determined.
Although the Palestinians are slowly gaining autonomy, until the final status negotiations are complete, the West Bank and Gaza Strip are residually controlled by the Israeli military government.
But my real point is that these profuse, spiralling, residually comic evocations of the wraith-like Echo (known for these purposes as Martha), the alter ego of Ramona, are symptomatic of Stafford's own narrative idiom, as in this earlier account of Ramona:
Beyond the fact of the contamination and cleanup, and the resultant reduced marketability and rentability; any of these factors may residually affect the property economically through higher costs of operation, lower rents, higher vacancy rates, and perhaps higher capitalization or discount rates and unfavorable mortgage financing.