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Related to commensurately: effectually


 (kə-mĕn′sər-ĭt, -shər-)
1. Of the same size, extent, or duration as another.
2. Corresponding in size or degree; proportionate: a salary commensurate with my performance.
3. Measurable by a common standard; commensurable.

[Late Latin commēnsūrātus : Latin com-, com- + mēnsūrātus (from past participle of mēnsūrāre, to measure, from Latin mēnsūra, measure; see measure).]

com·men′su·rate·ly adv.
com·men′su·ra′tion n.


[kəˈmɛnsərɪtli] adv
[high, modest] → proportionnellement; [increase, grow, fall] → proportionnellement


References in periodicals archive ?
The EU will react firmly and commensurately to defend our interests.
We will not sit idly while our industry is hit with unfair measures that put thousands of European jobs at risk … The EU will react firmly and commensurately to defend our interests.
While beneficial to the consumer and manufacturing companies, lower oil prices weigh heavily on the FTSe 100 Index, which has a commensurately large exposure to the sector.
That is, people with annual household incomes of more than $75,000 don't have commensurately higher levels of this type of emotional well-being, though their general life evaluations continue to increase.
While the tools and technologies continue to mature along with our understanding of ESI, the expanding scope of the issue is daunting, especially since agency resources aren't growing commensurately," May said.
If you're a star who's earning much more than you need, make a commensurately sizable donation
This means that advances in technology, such as mobile banking, are commensurately more important.
Our research shows that over the long term, commodities and foreign exchange generally add to portfolio volatility without contributing commensurately to returns.
Commensurately, net profit for the quarter increased to Rs 98.
Meamwhile, Los Che immediately issued a statement condemning such act, vowing to conduct an investigation to have the culprit commensurately penalized.
The mice seem to waste energy, consuming excessive oxygen and producing a commensurately higher amount of CO2, despite being relatively inactive.
In Venice, a bacaro is a working-man's pub where snacks called cichetti are served in small plates, and wine is served in a commensurately small glass.