Origin of concomitantfrom Late Latin concomitans: see concomitance
- The definition of concomitant is something that goes naturally together or is associated with something else.
An example of concomitant is a large salary with a good job.
- Concomitant is defined as something that usually happens along with, or right after, another event.
An example of concomitant is getting fired after you tell off your boss.
Occurring or existing concurrently; attendant: poverty and its concomitant social problems. See Synonyms at contemporary.
One that occurs or exists concurrently with another.
Origin of concomitantLate Latin concomitāns concomitant- present participle of concomitārī to accompany Latin com- com- Latin comitārī to accompany ( from comes comit- companion ; see ei- in Indo-European roots.)
- Accompanying; conjoined; attending; concurrent.
- Something happening or existing at the same time.
- The fast was a suitable concomitant of that contrition which befitted the occasion.
- Such gas is a more or less general concomitant of oil all through the petroleum-bearing areas of the country.
- It has been argued that All-Fatherism is an advance, conditioned by coastal influences - more rain and more food - concomitant with a social advance to individual marriage, and reckoning of kin in the male line.
- Corruption is the frequent concomitant of privilege, and thus the town councils often connived for a price at the presence in their midst of Jews whose admission was illegal.
- The ministration to memory, aided by registering and arranging the data, of observation and experiment in tables of instances of agreement, difference and concomitant variations.