Pronunciation: /ˈkôrəˌlāt, ˈkär- /[no object]
- 1Have a mutual relationship or connection, in which one thing affects or depends on another: the study found that success in the educational system correlates highly with classMore example sentences
correspond to/with, match, parallel, agree with, tally with, tie in with, be consistent with, be compatible with, be consonant with, coordinate with, dovetail (with), relate to, conform to• informal square with, jibe with
- Two quantities are considered correlated when they are affected by a common quantity.
- Again, the types of cells affected correlate with the time of overexpression.
- Rodent studies have shown that antidepressants stimulate the growth of new neurons, and that this correlates with their mood-elevating effects.
- 1.1 [with object] Establish a mutual relationship or connection between: we should correlate general trends in public opinion with trends in the content of television newsMore example sentences
- Concurrent validity would be established by correlating the scores of participants with their scores on each of the other three tests.
- They then use weather rules, such as the following, to correlate these features and establish prediction patterns.
- Kenneth has been very useful as we were getting to grips with content information and correlating information from the medical team.
Pronunciation: /-lət /Back to top
- Each of two or more related or complementary things: strategies to promote health should pay greater attention to financial hardship and other correlates of povertyMore example sentences
- To summarize, exploration of the complex correlates of one particularly easily measured cost raises more doubts about how to treat the costs of mutualism in a comparative context.
- Before going on to consider the hormonal correlates of these types of disturbance, it is important to consider a classification of the types of effects.
- The meaningfulness of this distinction awaits validation by external correlates.