View definitions for cumulative


adjective as in accruing; growing in size or effect

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Example Sentences

Also in 2019, Thompson was honored with the John Chancellor Award, awarded each year to a reporter of “courage and integrity” for their cumulative achievements.

We have been calling out these attacks as they happen and pointing to the cumulative record as needed throughout the last three and a half years.

Over 6 million of them were creators, and the cumulative number of podcasts uploaded to the platform hit a new record high of 215 million.

Participants answered questions about their mental health and overall well-being, and indicated whether they had experienced cumulative lifetime adversities, including a serious illness or divorce in the family.

Somewhere in that mountain of data, there should be one or more measures of cumulative training load that beat mileage as a predictor of injury risk.

Of course the participants of the sport are at higher risk for the cumulative effects of Chronic Traumatic Encephalopathy.

Yet the cumulative efforts of this massive force had virtually no impact on the course of the war.

In fact, this number represents the cumulative number of deaths in the U.S. from people diagnosed with AIDS, through 2010.

In 2010 the cumulative number of deaths from HIV in the U.S. was 636,048, according to the Centers for Disease Control.

Scientists have shown that the impact of repetitive concussions is cumulative--one builds on the other.

More recently the cumulative system of voting has come into general favor.

Synaptic cells summed and integrated, cancelled and compared and with saucy assurance sent the findings on toward Cumulative.

The cumulative force of events had made him once more profoundly uncertain.

It is an insinuating and insidious ailment and its progress is cumulative.

Furthermore, the Homestead Act of 1862 gave new and cumulative impetus to the immigration which sought farming lands.


On this page you'll find 23 synonyms, antonyms, and words related to cumulative, such as: aggregate, increasing, accumulative, additive, additory, and advancing.

From Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.