Definition of Coeffect

1. Noun. A joint effect ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Coeffect

1. an accompanying effect [n -S]

Coeffect Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Coeffect

coediting
coeditor
coeditors
coeditorship
coeditorships
coedits
coeds
coeducate
coeducated
coeducates
coeducating
coeducational
coeducationally
coeducations
coeffect (current term)
coeffects
coefficacy
coefficiencies
coefficiency
coefficient
coefficient of absorption
coefficient of concordance
coefficient of consanguinity
coefficient of correlation
coefficient of drag
coefficient of elasticity
coefficient of expansion
coefficient of friction
coefficient of inbreeding

Literary usage of Coeffect

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Physiology of Mind: Being the First Part of a Third Edition, Revised by Henry Maudsley (1889)
"... what we know is, that it responds to the stimulus, of which consciousness may be an incidental coeffect and by no means an essential accompaniment; ..."

2. Institutes of the Christian Religion by Emanuel Vogel Gerhart (1894)
"... capacity, aptitude, ability, industry, or the powers by which in spiritual things he has strength to undertake, effect, or coeffect somewhat of good. ..."

3. Obstetrics, normal and operative by George Peaslee Shears (1916)
"... lordosis of the lumbar spine, which tends to carry the promontory of the sacrum backward and its tip forward. At the same time, and as a coeffect, ..."

4. Blood Pressure in General Practice by Percival Nicholson (1914)
"... mouth of alkali increases flatulency to administer it by rectum once or twice a day. ' ' A frequent coeffect of laxative medication is the hurrying of ..."

5. Medical Diagnosis: Special Diagnosis of Internal Medicine by Julius Lincoln Salinger, Wilhelm Olivier von Leube (1904)
"... is a coeffect of the same aetiological factors, or, finally, whether the atheroma is the result of blood pressure permanently increased by the idio- ..."

6. A Year-book Medicine, Surgery, and Their Allied Sciences, for 1863 by James Hinton, New Sydenham Society (1864)
"... a disturbance of the antagonistic equilibrium, as is so frequently seen, either as a consequence of paralysis or as a coefFect of intracranial diseases. ..."

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