acceleratory


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ac·cel·er·ate

 (ăk-sĕl′ə-rāt′)
v. ac·cel·er·at·ed, ac·cel·er·at·ing, ac·cel·er·ates
v.tr.
1.
a. To increase the speed of: accelerated the engine. See Synonyms at speed.
b. Physics To change the velocity of.
2. To cause to occur sooner than expected: accelerated his retirement by a year.
3. To cause to develop or progress more quickly: a substance used to accelerate a fire.
4.
a. To reduce the time required for (an academic course, for example); compress into a shorter period.
b. To make it possible for (a student) to finish an academic course faster than usual.
v.intr.
To move or act faster.

[Latin accelerāre, accelerāt- : ad-, intensive pref.; see ad- + celerāre, to quicken (from celer, swift).]

ac·cel′er·a′tive adj.
ac·cel′er·a·to′ry (-ər-ə-tôr′ē) adj.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.acceleratory - tending to increase velocityacceleratory - tending to increase velocity  
increasing - becoming greater or larger; "increasing prices"
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References in periodicals archive ?
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12) Traumatic force to the head during a sports-related concussion results in shear and pressure forces to the brain as a direct result of rapid acceleratory displacement of the brain relative to the skull.
amp;nbsp;MoPub and Gnip are "good acceleratory revenue streams but when we're talking about the state of the company, we're looking at advertising," said Brian Wieser, senior analyst of advertising, media and internet at Pivotal Research Group.
The acceleratory capacity of infrastructure not only allows an aleatory event to serve governmental centralization (cf Blackburn, 2014); negotiations and rescalings of resilience practice also remain continuous and circulate along with the movements of objects, resources, people, and information.
There is also a systemic acceleratory phenomenon (SAP) of osteogenesis due to systemic release of humoral factors.