resonantly


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res·o·nant

 (rĕz′ə-nənt)
adj.
1.
a. Strong and deep in tone; resounding: a resonant voice.
b. Having a lasting presence or effect; enduring: "Cranmer compiled the first Book of Common Prayer, writing some of the most resonant phrases in the English tongue" (Allen D. Boyer).
c. Strongly reminiscent; evocative: a monument that is resonant of the nation's past glory.
2. Producing or exhibiting resonance: resonant frequency excitation.
3. Resulting from or as if from resonance: resonant amplification.
n.
Linguistics A sonorant.

[Latin resonāns, resonant-, present participle of resonāre, to resound; see resound.]

res′o·nant·ly adv.
Mentioned in ?
References in classic literature ?
It was only that Mukhorty, whether to encourage himself or to call for help, had neighed loudly and resonantly.
Most resonantly, Scott Reid's Scott (tracksuited and with a sense of humour as vivid as his temper) and churchgoing elderly businesspeople George and Jean clash over his song for the group, an excitingly political rap about working in a sports shop on a zero hours contract.
While the small-amplitude waves are described well by the linear theory [1], large-amplitude nonlinear waves are resonantly excited when Fr [equivalent] 1, for which the mean flow velocity agrees with the long-wave speed.
Such as: Why do the ideas of this letter sound more resonantly Jewish than Christian?
By Lyric XI, Tennyson's "deep" remembers both the ocean and the corpse; but it also remembers Tennyson's meter, and I believe it is this, the lyric's latent meter-memory, that finally speaks so resonantly, and yet so faintly, of a tide-bound, self-bound, melancholic I.
These portraits sit alongside poems in which Montague depicts members of his own family, going back several generations, but taken together they testify to his belief in poetry as a mode of art that is constantly and resonantly alert not just to the personally familiar but to all of the ways in which individuals make up a culture.
which follows the ensemble's resonantly delivered opening medley.
We plan to detect resonantly single electronic spins in a few milliseconds.
Now we will eat and drink together and be glad,"' which dialogue is immediately followed by three resonantly terse but abundant sentences full of Christological and natural imagery: "The sun rose.
For him metaphor was not a symbol but conversation, and because every poet begins with such ignorance, in the anguish that every noun will be freshly, resonantly named, because a new melodic inflection meant a new mode, there was no better beginning .
The most high-art-conscious of his films, Hitchcock's Vertigo (1958) resonantly evokes a specific kind of American history through its San Francisco setting, which signifies both contemporary American life of the 1950s and the American historical past, figured in the backstory of Madeleine Elster's (Kim Novak) mad ancestor Carlotta Valdes--partly real, partly made up by the villain, Gavin Elster (Tom Helmore) to seduce Scotty Ferguson (James Stewart), a retired detective, into investigating his wife Madeleine during her equally "mad" sojourns throughout the city.
The Resonant Drive System developed by the collaboration of Electro Standards Laboratories and the University of Rhode Island employs small electric generators that are resonantly driven via a surface buoy's wave-induced heave motion.