Word – Concomitant
Concomitant – Word of the Day
[adj]: naturally accompanying or associated.
[ noun]: a phenomenon that naturally accompanies or follows something.
History dates back to the1600s. Debated of French, Latin and Roman origin.
From French concomitant &
From Latin concomitantem &
From Roman comitari
Verb examples – Concomitate:
1. Sedentary lifestyle is concomitated with corporate life.
2. Her melodious voice was concomitated by a guitar.
3. The maid served the meal which concomitated by a dessert.
4. He preferred to speak through the mic, even though it was concomitated by a buzzing sound.
5. The judge chose to be fair even though it was concomitated by risks.
6. Sita decided to take the pill despite knowing that it was concomitated with occasional drowsiness.
Adjective examples – Concomitant:
1. She loved trekking with all its concomitant risks.
2. The party A merged with the party B even after knowing the concomitant loss of Sikh votes.
3. The actor decided to experiment with the new role despite concomitant loss of fans.
4. Jim decided to take the medicine, knowing the concomitant effects.
5. The government encouraged buying of cars, in spite of concomitant increase in the carbon footprint.
6. Ram decided against the marriage despite concomitant defamation.
Noun examples – concomitant:
1. Greying of hair is concomitant of ageing.
2. Loss of appetite is a concomitant of this tablet.
3. Cancer is a concomitant of smoking.
4. “ We will analyse the causes, concomitants and consequences of this approach”.
5. The minister was reluctant to pass the bill considering the unpleasant concomitants.
6. The speaker allowed him to talk, despite knowing the abusive concomitants.