Search results for in aid to this fact

We've found 58 phrases for in aid to this fact:Sort:PopularA - Z


in aid to this factIn addition to; and futhermore.Rate it:

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come to somebody's aidTo assist and rescue someone.Rate it:

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come to someone's aidTo assist and rescue someone.Rate it:

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first aidemergency medical treatmentRate it:

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after the factToo late; after something is finished or final.Rate it:

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Appendix:Snowclones/I'm going to build my own X with blackjack and hookers! In fact, forget the XIndicates that the speaker is not interested in joining others in a certain group or activity, and instead the speaker is going to form their own.Rate it:

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buy the rumor, sell the factA phrase often cited by stock traders that explains price declines that occur after an anticipated positive event has happened.Rate it:

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fact isactually, in truthRate it:

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for a factWithout doubt.Rate it:

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for a factUsed other than with a figurative or idiomatic meaning: see for,‎ a,‎ fact.Rate it:

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in factActually, in truth.Rate it:

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in factResulting from the actions of parties.Rate it:

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matter of factA fact.Rate it:

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matter of factA more factual correction.Rate it:

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matter of factSomething completely true.Rate it:

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best-kept secretA significant fact or characteristic that is not well-known.Rate it:

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accident of birthReference to the fact that various benefits or detriments to the life of a person arise from the circumstances into which that person was born, these being entirely beyond his control.Rate it:

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correlation does not imply causation(statistics) The observed correlation between two parameters, say, the growth of a market and the growth of a neighbor's child may, in fact, have nothing to do with each other's causation.Rate it:

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that's the way life isThat is the way things happenCertain things cannot be changed, helped or improved; struggle and objection are pointless.1935, Louis Bromfield, The Man Who Had Everything, page 279:That's the way life is, and there's no use trying to go against it.1979, Jay Edward Abrams, A Theology of Christian Counseling: More Than Redemption, ISBN 0310511011, page 45:There are no standards, no values; that's the way life is. Learn to accept it and slide with it. Stop fighting it.2002, B. Eugene Ellison, Rings of the Templars, ISBN 059524050X, page 337:Shit happens; that's the way life is. In fact, I want you to take an additional thousand for your efforts.Rate it:

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atomic cocktailA drinkable liquid containing a radioactive substance, used in health care either as a diagnostic aid or as a treatment, especially for cancer of the thyroid.Rate it:

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belly up to the barTo commit oneself to a challenge or task; to accept a responsibility; to acknowledge a fact.Rate it:

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cold comfortMuch less reassurance, consolation, aid, or pleasure than one needs or desires.Rate it:

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comme quoiA phrase used to say that: this recent fact or result confirms what we always thought. : it goes to showRate it:

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curling tongshairstyling aidRate it:

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don't tell meUsed to introduce a guess at a fact or situation, as if forestalling the other speaker's utterance.Rate it:

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ear trumpetold hearing aidRate it:

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exceptio quod metus causaAlso known as the exceptio metus; an exception based on the fact that the underlying cause of action was based on duress or intimidation by the plaintiff of the defendant.Rate it:

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exception that proves the ruleA form of argument in which the existence of a counterexample to a rule is used to demonstrate the fact that a rule exists.Rate it:

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false lightA point of view resulting in a misleading or inaccurate representation of a person, situation, or fact.Rate it:

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feel in one's bonesTo sense a fact or to have a strong conviction as a result of one's own practical experience, instinct, or gut feeling.Rate it:

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feet of clayTo say that someone, who appears strong or invincible, in fact has a hidden weak point which could cause their fall.Rate it:

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fly by the seat of one's pantsTo pilot an aircraft without the aid of instruments and without a flight plan, using only instinct, visual observation, and practical judgment.Rate it:

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get through one's headTo come to terms with a fact, a state of affairs, etc. that one was previously unable or refusing to accept.Rate it:

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give somebody a handTo help, aid, or assist.Rate it:

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give someone a handTo help, aid, or assist.Rate it:

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gunboat diplomacyThe pursuit of foreign policy objectives with the aid of conspicuous displays of military power.Rate it:

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have I got news for youUsed to announce a fact of which the addressee was, or appeared to be, ignorant.Rate it:

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he who smelt it dealt it(colloquial, originally) A person who calls attention to or complains about a fart is likely trying to pretend it wasn't his or her own.(colloquial, by extension) Used to suggest that a person calling attention to or complaining about a given problem may in fact be the source of the problem.Rate it:

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helping handAny assistance, help or aid.Rate it:

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horse pillA fact, proposal, claim, etc. that is difficult to accept or believe.Rate it:

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I think therefore I amI am able to think, therefore I exist. A philosophical proof of existence based on the fact that someone capable of any form of thought necessarily exists.Rate it:

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in controlWhen one is controlling a machine, or a situation, or an activity. Similar to in charge, but one person can be officially in charge, while another person is, in fact, in control.Rate it:

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it goes to showA phrase used to say that: this recent fact or result confirms what we always thought.Rate it:

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it is what it isThis circumstance is simply a fact and must be accepted or dealt with as it exists.Rate it:

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nada nessa mãoA phrase commonly associated with shows of magic, where the performer assures that his hand is empty, therefore he is not holding any tools to aid his tricks.Rate it:

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no smoke without fireIndicative of the fact that gossip or accusations are often substantiated by fact.Rate it:

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on account ofOn account of the fact that: because, since.Rate it:

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on one's lonesomeAlone; without aid or accompaniment.Rate it:

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painting rocksPointless or futile work organised by the government, supposedly to increase employment but in fact merely disguising the unemployment level.Rate it:

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pass asTo be able to convince others that one is something contrary to fact; to look sufficiently like something or someone that one can purport to be it.Rate it:

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