View definitions for continual
adjective as in constant, incessant
In a response to the GAO included in the report, the Department of Labor said it planned to clarify its future unemployment releases to note that the number of continual claims does not accurately estimate the number of people claiming benefits.
There are hydrogen ions in the continual flow of charged particles from the sun.
“Taiwan’s continual success is due to strict enforcement of border control,” says Jason Wang, director of Stanford University’s Center for Policy, Outcomes and Prevention.
The continual investment into this kind of profiling and segmenting indicates that this kind of data driven, large-scale microtargeting has only grown and become mainstream.
It’s not offering the same kind of real-time, continual analysis as more expensive strategies.
And in the process of looking, continual looking, the result in any given performance can be long or short.
The Krishna Movement stresses continual silent chanting of the Hare Krishna mantra in order to keep the mind focused on God.
Coping with drought and marginal soils was a continual struggle.
Before the restraining effects of governments, he argued, we lived in “continual fear and danger of violent death.”
Throughout the book there is a continual refrain: “Four years before the end …” or “The day before the end …” and so forth.
But the continual drafts had kept ever in advance of the receipts, draining the exchequer—crippling its faculties.
The cabins along the country roads were a continual source of curiosity to Yung Pak.
On such occasions continual salutes are fired from the imperial ships, and sometimes from others in the harbour.
On account of the continual heat, there is no glass in any of the windows, but its place is supplied by sun-blinds.
Ugly, small and a drunkard, he was nevertheless the lucky husband of Luigia, whose marvelous beauty was his continual boast.
On this page you'll find 99 synonyms, antonyms, and words related to continual, such as: around-the-clock, ceaseless, continuous, endless, enduring, and frequent.
From Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.