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Wordswarms From Years Past 13Letter Words 12Letter Words 11Letter Words 10Letter Words 9Letter Words 8Letter Words 7Letter Words 6Letter Words 5Letter Words 4Letter Words 3Letter Words Adjacent WordsCalcivorousCalcographer Calcographic Calcographical Calcography Calcol CALCOL; CHALKOL calcrete calcspar calculable Calculalation Calculary calculate on calculate upon Calculated Calculated for calculatedly calculatedness Calculater Calculating calculating machine calculatingly calculation Fulltext Search for "Calculate" 6857 
Calculate definitionsWebster's 1828 DictionaryCALCULATE, v.t. WordNet (r) 3.0 (2005)v Merriam Webster'sverb (lated; lating) Etymology: Latin calculatus, past participle of calculare, from calculus pebble (used in reckoning), perhaps irregular diminutive of calc, calx lime — more at chalk Date: 1570 Oxford Reference Dictionaryv. 1 tr. ascertain or determine beforehand, esp. by mathematics or by reckoning. 2 tr. plan deliberately. 3 intr. (foll. by on, upon) rely on; make an essential part of one's reckoning (calculated on a quick response). 4 tr. US colloq. suppose, believe. Derivatives: calculative adj. Etymology: LL calculare (as CALCULUS) Webster's 1913 DictionaryCalculate Cal"cu*late, v. i. [imp. & p. p. Calculater; p. pr. & vb. n. Calculating.] [L, calculatus, p. p. of calculate, fr. calculus a pebble, a stone used in reckoning; hence, a reckoning, fr. calx, calcis, a stone used in gaming, limestone. See Calx.] 1. To ascertain or determine by mathematical processes, usually by the ordinary rules of arithmetic; to reckon up; to estimate; to compute. A calencar exacity calculated than any othe. North. 2. To ascertain or predict by mathematical or astrological computations the time, circumstances, or other conditions of; to forecast or compute the character or consequences of; as, to calculate or cast one's nativity. A cunning man did calculate my birth. Shak. 3. To adjust for purpose; to adapt by forethought or calculation; to fit or prepare by the adaptation of means to an end; as, to calculate a system of laws for the government and protection of a free people. [Religion] is . . . calculated for our benefit. Abp. Tillotson. 4. To plan; to expect; to think. [Local, U. S.] Syn: To compute; reckon; count; estimate; rate. Usage: To Calculate, Compute. Reckon, Count. These words indicate the means by which we arrive at a given result in regard to quantity. We calculate with a view to obtain a certain point of knowledge; as, to calculate an eclipse. We compute by combining given numbers, in order to learn the grand result. We reckon and count in carrying out the details of a computation. These words are also used in a secondary and figurative sense. ``Calculate is rather a conjection from what is, as to what may be; computation is a rational estimate of what has been, from what is; reckoning is a conclusive conviction, a pleasing assurance that a thing will happen; counting indicates an expectation. We calculate on a gain; we compute any loss sustained, or the amount of any mischief done; we reckon on a promised pleasure; we count the hours and minutes until the time of enjoyment arrives'' Crabb. Webster's 1913 DictionaryCalculate Cal"cu*late, v. i. To make a calculation; to forecast consequences; to estimate; to compute. The strong passions, whether good or bad, never calculate. F. W. Robertson. Collin's Cobuild Dictionary(calculates, calculating, calculated) 1. If you calculate a number or amount, you discover it from information that you already have, by using arithmetic, mathematics, or a special machine. From this you can calculate the total mass in the Galaxy... We calculate that the average size farm in Lancaster County is 65 acres... = work out VERB: V n, V that 2. If you calculate the effects of something, especially a possible course of action, you think about them in order to form an opinion or decide what to do. I believe I am capable of calculating the political consequences accurately... The President is calculating that this will somehow relieve the international pressure on him. VERB: V n, V that Soule's Dictionary of English Synonyms
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