Common misspellings for sequence:
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Definition of sequence:
- determine the order of constituents in; " They sequenced the human genome"
- a following of one thing after another in time; " the doctor saw a sequence of patients"
- several repetitions of a melodic phrase in different keys
- serial arrangement in which things follow in logical order or a recurrent pattern; " the sequence of names was alphabetical"; " he invented a technique to determine the sequence of base pairs in DNA"
- The state of being sequent; succession; order of following; arrangement.
- That which follows or succeeds as an effect; sequel; consequence; result.
- Simple succession, or the coming after in time, without asserting or implying causative energy; as, the reactions of chemical agents may be conceived as merely invariable sequences.
- Any succession of chords ( or harmonic phrase) rising or falling by the regular diatonic degrees in the same scale; a succession of similar harmonic steps.
- A melodic phrase or passage successively repeated one tone higher; a rosalia.
- A hymn introduced in the Mass on certain festival days, and recited or sung immediately before the gospel, and after the gradual or introit, whence the name.
- Three or more cards of the same suit in immediately consecutive order of value; as, ace, king, and queen; or knave, ten, nine, and eight.
- All five cards, of a hand, in consecutive order as to value, but not necessarily of the same suit; when of one suit, it is called a sequence flush.
- The state of following in orderly series: order of events in time; succession; result.
- State of being sequent or following: order of succession: that which follows: consequence: ( music) a regular succession of similar chords.
- Order of following; series; consequence.
- Succession; arrangement; series.
- A following, or that which follows; order of succession; a series; a regular alternate succession of similar chords.
- That which follows; order of succession; series; arrangement; a set of cards of the same suit in order; in music, a regular alternate succession of similar chords; in R. Cath. Ch., a hymn introduced into the mass on certain festival days after the gradual or introit.
Usage examples for sequence
When the place was about half- filled, he came from another room alone - a little, thick- set, bull- necked man, with vulgar face and rusty black clothes; and, mounting the platform, commenced his lecture; if lecture it could be called, in which there seemed to be no order, and scarcely any sequence. David Elginbrod by George MacDonald