more significant[ sig-nif-i-kuhnt ]SEE DEFINITION OF more significant
Synonyms for more significant
Antonyms for more significant
EXAMPLES FROM THE WEB FOR MORE SIGNIFICANT
Their presence rendered the occasion all the more significant.
But more significant than the answers were the refusals to answer.
Could any teetotaller have invented a more significant name?
More significant are the percentages in columns five, six, and seven.
What is less obvious, but more significant, is its purblindness.
As for the reaction time, I noted that it was growing longer and more significant.
Often one feels in a gallery that the people are more significant than the pictures.
The more she dwelt upon this neglect the more significant it became.
No part of a book is more significant to the child than the illustrations.
His mother, to whom he became more and more significant, thought how to help.
1570s, "having a meaning," from Latin significantem (nominative significans, present participle of significare "make known, indicate" (see signify). Earlier in the same sense was significative (c.1400). Often "having a special or secret meaning," hence "important" (1761). Related: Significantly. Significant figure is from 1680s. Significant other (n.) attested by 1961, in psychology, "the most influential other person in the patient's world."