from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- conj. Consequently; therefore.
- adv. Consequently; hence.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. Consequently, therefore.
- conj. therefore (especially in syllogisms).
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- Therefore; consequently; -- often used in a jocular way.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Therefore: used technically in logic to introduce the conclusion of a complete and necessary syllogism.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adv. (used as a sentence connector) therefore or consequently
The other day I left a post-it note for my husband that had the word "ergo" on it.
Pretentious enough to use the word ergo when he’s making a threat.
21 Jul 2009 by Emily R my problem with the ergo is getting the baby in the back. we gave it back to the friend who lent it to us and are using a hiking backpack. what is the advantage of this carrier over a traditional backpack?
My observation on the ergo is that Dads love it, and moms start to love it once their kids are over 20 lbs, and will then use them until they’re 4 or 5.
Contains first use of the phrase cogito ergo sum.'
Practically every traditional tomato sauce uses oregano, ergo, that is almost all varieties of pizza and a ton of pasta dishes.
Critics say there's no "ergo" about it, and that the conclusion that Oswald was the lone assassin forced the commission into a scenario out of Rube Goldberg.
"All men will believe on him"; ergo, "the Romans will come," &c. I.
If then there be a mere 'pæna damni', that is, the not being so blest as some others may be; this is a different state 'in genere' from the 'pæna sensus': 'ergo', not hell; 'ergo' rather a third state; or else heaven.
All stones are men: all men think: 'ergo', all stones think.