exceed vs accede

exceed accede

Definitions

  • 1) transitive To go beyond (some limit); to surpass, outstrip or transcend.
  • 2) intransitive To predominate
  • 3) transitive To be larger, greater than (something).
  • 4) intransitive, obsolete To overdo
  • 5) transitive To be better than (something).
  • 6) To excel.
  • 7) Synonyms To transcend, outdo, outvie, outstrip.
  • 8) To go too far; pass the proper bounds; go over any given limit, number, or measure: as, to exceed in eating or drinking.
  • 9) To pass or go beyond; proceed beyond the given or supposed limit, measure, or quantity of: as, the task exceeds his strength; he has exceeded his authority.
  • 10) Toexcel.
  • 11) To surpass; be superior to; excel.
  • 12) To bear the greater proportion; be more or larger; predominate.
  • 13) To be more or greater; to be paramount.
  • 14) To go too far; to pass the proper bounds or measure.
  • 15) To go beyond the limits of.
  • 16) To be greater than, as in number or degree; surpass.
  • 17) To be better than or superior to: synonym: excel.
  • 18) To go beyond; to proceed beyond the given or supposed limit or measure of; to outgo; to surpass; -- used both in a good and a bad sense.

Definitions

  • 1) intransitive To become a party to an agreement or a treaty.
  • 2) take on duties or office
  • 3) Synonyms To succeed, come (to), attain.
  • 4) To agree, assent, yield, consent, comply.
  • 5) To come by assent or agreement; give adhesion; yield; give in: as, to acccdc to one's terms or request.
  • 6) To come, as into union or possession; become adjoined or entitled; attain by approach or succession: now used chiefly of attainment to a possession, office, or dignity: as, he acceded to the estate on his majority; the house of Hanover acceded to the English throne in 1714.
  • 7) To give one's consent, often at the insistence of another: synonym: assent.
  • 8) To arrive at or come into an office or dignity.
  • 9) To become a party to an agreement or treaty.
  • 10) obsolete To approach; to come forward; -- opposed to recede.
  • 11) To become a party by associating one's self with others; to give one's adhesion. Hence, to agree or assent to a proposal or a view.
  • 12) To enter upon an office or dignity; to attain.

Examples

  • 1) This led the supply of rental properties to exceed tenant demand and pushed down rents in some areas.
  • 2) The nippy air seems to be good for productivity: the average household income exceeds 60,000.
  • 3) The big issue is what happens when supply of resources exceeds demand?
  • 4) The petroleum exploration budget exceeded its mineral exploration budget for the first time last year.
  • 5) The attendance charge appeared to exceed the amount allowed under the law.
  • 6) Any payment exceeding the limit will be taxed.
  • 7) It worked well until drivers exceeded the speed limit.
  • 8) The many projects that exceed their budgets are salutary evidence that costs must remain in focus.
  • 9) She admitted that the amount far exceeded her expectations.
  • 10) Landlords with high mortgage costs relative to the rent could lose money because tax bills exceed net income.
  • 11) It can also be programmed to sound an alarm if the driver exceeds the speed limit for a particular area.
  • 12) Parking spaces are being fitted with wireless smart sensors that detect vehicles that have exceeded their time limit and alert attendants remotely.
  • 13) There are two smaller training and junior pitches, but demand exceeds supply.
  • 14) Our payroll exceeded our income and at one point we were 350,000 in debt.
  • 15) To bid, you must offer to pay an amount that exceeds the current bid.
  • 16) You know you exceeded the Mahler limit?
  • 17) Although her expenditure does not exceed her income at the moment, this may well change.
  • 18) And 99 per cent exceed speed limits and speed through red lights.
  • 19) Those who exceed the lifetime limit face a tax charge of 55 per cent.
  • 20) Thousands of French households have been hit by a tax bill that exceeded their total income last year.
  • 21) Drivers going at 60mph may not be exceeding the speed limit but it is still too fast for conditions.
  • 22) This limit could be quite high but should not exceed the amount that might reasonably be bought from the holder's earnings.
  • 23) Spread-betters were selling the prices of soft commodities on predictions that cocoa, sugar and coffee supplies could all exceed demand this season.
  • 24) We discover that for stability, the average elasticity of demand must exceed 0.5.
  • 25) Last year, demand for cocoa exceeded production by 70,000 metric tonnes.
  • 26) But should they exceed the contract price then the 11 per cent. was to be proportionately decreased by an arranged sliding scale, provided, however, that Van Hattum and Co. did not _exceed the specification by more than 100 per cent. _, in which latter case the
  • 27) Everyone who reaches retirement age is given benefit privileges that far exceed anything he has paid in -- exceed his payments by more than ten times (or five times counting employer payments)!
  • 28) I do appreciate how the media is phrasing this as "Did Sarah Palin exceed expectations" and not "Did Sarah Palin attract any undecided voters".
  • 29) Some of the blog posts at Talking Points Memo talk about how the combined finances of the RNC and McCain exceed $90 million.
  • 30) It's just that when it the transaction costs of negotiating other terms exceed the expected benefit of either party in attempting to do so, they do not.
  • 31) Rationally, on a large scale, housing-cost growth cannot over the long term exceed the average income growth of the community.
  • 32) If then syllogisms are taken with respect to their main premisses, every syllogism will consist of an even number of premisses and an odd number of terms (for the terms exceed the premisses by one), and the conclusions will be half the number of the premisses.
  • 33) '(2) MINIMUM AMOUNT - For any fiscal year for which amounts appropriated for this subtitle exceed $50,000,000, the minimum allotment to each State under paragraph (1) shall be $75,000.
  • 34) ‘Duties on quantities exceeding the quotas will be gradually reduced until their full lifting in 2006-2007.’
  • 35) ‘In the most populated areas of California, the cost of living far exceeds the national average.’
  • 36) ‘The OPEC nations habitually cheat on each other by exceeding the production quotas that they agree to.’
  • 37) ‘He forecast that if the price of compensatory notes exceeds their par value, more holders would choose to sell and invest the money in real estate.’
  • 38) ‘The way to get coal for heating is to exceed the production quota.’
  • 39) ‘Annual costs to the nation in lost productivity and health expenses exceeded sixty billion dollars.’
  • 40) ‘Thus, it was decided to compare average size of faculty with programs whose faculty exceeded the average.’
  • 41) ‘One decade after the dismantling of the USSR and the restoration of capitalism, the death rate of Russia exceeds its birth rate.’
  • 42) ‘If this is anywhere near correct, it's an astonishing number, far exceeding the turnout of eligible voters in any recent American Presidential election.’
  • 43) ‘As expected he topped the poll comfortably and with 1,002 votes he made it on the first count, well exceeding the quota of 757.’
  • 44) ‘He was elected on the first count having well exceeded the quota of 465.’
  • 45) ‘It is expected that with such interest being expressed in the project that the print run will much exceed this figure.’
  • 46) ‘The increase meant the producers exceeded their official quotas by 8.7 percent, according to the report.’
  • 47) ‘The number of Catholics worldwide has exceeded one billion for the first time, according to figures released by the Vatican.’
  • 48) ‘Although this figure exceeds the averages for tobacco, cotton, and even rice, it falls below the averages of sugar estates in the Caribbean or Brazil.’
  • 49) ‘His actual income probably exceeds this figure, but for lack of evidence, I am not able to make a finding as to the total amount of income.’
  • 50) ‘The report shows that Norway also exceeded its quota when trade statistics are used as the measuring parameter.’
  • 51) ‘If beetle counts exceed an average of six beetles per trap per day, this is equal to the treatment threshold.’
  • 52) ‘The total costs of this matter (so far) must exceed this figure by some margin.’
  • 53) ‘If you are middle-aged, that figure could exceed nine billion before you die.’
  • 54) ‘The noise levels are monitored, he said, and the range never exceeded the limits allowed in the Noise Pollution Regulations.’
  • 55) ‘For this reason, drivers are allowed to exceed the speed limit on such calls.’
  • 56) ‘It is within the Prime Minister's powers to exceed the speed limit, if she is on urgent public business.’
  • 57) ‘The only person who can make a decision to exceed the speed limit is the person in control of the vehicle.’
  • 58) ‘If they had done so, they would have gone beyond the necessity of war and exceeded the previously prescribed limits.’
  • 59) ‘It has little direct value in feed by-products and could result in the feed exceeding the maximum limit on fiber allowed in poultry feed, for example.’
  • 60) ‘Passengers exceeding the carry-on limit will not be allowed through the security checkpoint.’
  • 61) ‘Why are you allowed to exceed water allocation limits if you can simply afford to pay the surcharge?’
  • 62) ‘Two solar powered vehicle activated signs which will detect vehicles exceeding the speed limit and flash up a reminder.’
  • 63) ‘Ireland's greenhouse gas emissions are far exceeding our Kyoto limits with the agricultural sector as the biggest emitter.’
  • 64) ‘As many as one in eight motorists drinks beer, lager or wine before getting behind the wheel, with many exceeding the legal drink-drive limit, research found.’
  • 65) ‘Travelling at approximately 8mph, he had exceeded the 2mph speed limit for towns.’
  • 66) ‘If he finished his campaign now, he would not exceed the $20,000 limit, he said.’
  • 67) ‘On the other hand, operating expenses will in no way be allowed to exceed the barest minimum requirement.’
  • 68) ‘They exceed the range limits imposed on Iraqi weapons by the 1991 ceasefire agreement.’
  • 69) ‘Any current service member who is at or exceeds the 25% limit is prohibited from adding to the tattooed area.’
  • 70) ‘It has told Indian hospitals that it cannot refer UK patients because flying time to India exceeds the three hours limit set for transferring patients.’
  • 71) ‘As we are now in debt we need to keep a very careful control on cash - we cannot risk exceeding our statutory borrowing limit.’
  • 72) ‘The charges for late payments, returned payments and exceeding one's credit limit have gone up from £20 to £25.’
  • 73) ‘While most techs are just happy if you don't toss the mic around like Roger Daltry, they're notorious for their futile attempts at keeping bands from exceeding pre-determined stage volume levels.’
  • 74) ‘Walton expects economic growth to exceed the MPC's base case, due to buoyant exports and investment.’
  • 75) ‘Year after year, economic and income growth exceeded prevailing, modest expectations.’
  • 76) ‘This is for the first time in close to a decade that that economic growth has exceeded the 8 per cent mark.’
  • 77) ‘Jenny reaches and exceeds the highest expectations anyone could have of a teacher of this course.’
  • 78) ‘‘Pride and Prejudice is exceeding everyone's expectations and hopefully it will do as well in America when it is released there, as that will really put him on the map,’ said Casey.’
  • 79) ‘The charity was overwhelmed by the response to its fund raising events over the festive period, with the final total exceeding its highest expectations.’
  • 80) ‘Even Barnett, who tends to avoid movie-industry hype, cautiously admits that expectations have been exceeded.’
  • 81) ‘Marine officials at a post-battle briefing said the speed of the fight exceeded their wildest expectations.’
  • 82) ‘And he enjoyed a level of success which exceeded everybody's expectations even his own!’
  • 83) ‘And in October of the same year, he started writing this book and the book exceeded his wildest expectations.’
  • 84) ‘The volume of gifts collected to date has far exceeded anyone's expectations.’
  • 85) ‘He also said the country has a bright economic outlook, with economic growth exceeding 10% for fiscal 1999, which ended March 31.’
  • 86) ‘When the sound mix also exceeds one's expectations based on the film's content, you start to wonder what's going on.’
  • 87) ‘It was a success far exceeding anyone's expectations.’
  • 88) ‘Having now exceeded her own wildest expectations, she's less inclined to impose limits on other aspects of her life.’
  • 89) ‘With less than two years left in the initial testing phase, their expectations are being exceeded at almost every level.’
  • 90) ‘Afterwards, Conradt spoke of her team that had exceeded everybody's expectations except its own.’
  • 91) ‘The response from this group has exceeded my highest expectations, but there's still a lot of work to be done.’
  • 92) ‘It includes the kid who never even made it to college and the one who exceeded everyone's expectations.’
  • 93) ‘Like it or not, the rapid growth in Internet use has meant domain name registrations have far exceeded anyone's expectations.’

Examples

  • 1) "This is the first and last time we accede to your desires," he said.
  • 2) It was his refusal to accede to the woman's demands that had persuaded her.
  • 3) Just have the goodness to accede to my request and stop meddling in the Amaury case.
  • 4) "He had been so emphatic about it that we had no choice but to accede to his wishes.
  • 5) If you are someone who is an mettle junky, bets burly amounts, and a authentic sports investor email us owing the details on our VIP a label accede to lay in to retinue e array these without thought so selections, to envisage more curb up on to some info on nfl and college handicapping.
  • 6) To accede is not merely to give in but rather to give in while drawing near; one may accede not only to an argument but to a throne.
  • 7) Constitution, but who had presided over the Convention that drew it up -- in letters written soon after the adjournment of that body to friends in various States, referred to the Constitution as a _compact_ or treaty, and repeatedly uses the terms "accede" and "accession," and once the term "secession."
  • 8) This word "accede," not found either in the Constitution itself, or in the ratification of it by any one of the States, has been chosen for use here, doubtless, not without a well-considered purpose.
  • 9) "accede," and the like -- were the terms in familiar use by the authors of the Constitution and their associates with reference to that instrument and its ratification.
  • 10) And with Justices Stephen Breyer and Antonin Scalia, as well as retired Justice John Paul Stevens, already waving away questions about their colleague's ethics, it is not likely that the chief justice or the Judicial Conference will accede to Slaughter's request.
  • 11) For more than 20 years, Turkey sought to accede to the European Union; but last year the country seemed to change directions without dropping its EU bid by joining the Arab Parliament as an observer.
  • 12) This in no way absolves those who would pervert that power for personal gain, nor does it excuse the outright blackmail-type pressures that have been brought to bear upon many of us to accede.
  • 13) ‘It is also this that has allowed us to accede to the request to accept President Aristide on to our shores.’
  • 14) ‘The decision on a 10-6 vote came just five days after the same committee agreed unanimously not to accede to Mr Dempsey's request to change the format of the ministerial session.’
  • 15) ‘There is also a possibility that Australia and New Zealand could be included, though it depends on the two countries agreeing to accede to ASEAN's nonaggression pact, known as the Treaty of Amity and Cooperation.’
  • 16) ‘Keith said that although the United States does not have an extradition treaty with Afghanistan, the Northern Alliance was expected to accede to a request by the coalition to hand him over to U.S. authorities who want to question him.’
  • 17) ‘Despite ASEAN's strong request, Japan was earlier reluctant to accede to the treaty amid worries that the pact could constrain its security alliance with the United States.’
  • 18) ‘I could see no justification for Congress to accede to this extraordinary request for additional authority.’
  • 19) ‘The courts have upheld the rights of companies to refuse to accede to the requests of health authorities to fluoridate water.’
  • 20) ‘The housing authority has, however, a discretion to accede to the request.’
  • 21) ‘But Mr Hoon last week signalled that the UK was set to accede to America's request - even if the so-called bullet-hitting-a-bullet technology of anti-missile defence is not yet proven.’
  • 22) ‘However this leaves physicians in a difficult situation, since if they accede to a request from a patient to cease routine treatment, or to help her to die, they may very well under present laws, be charged with manslaughter.’
  • 23) ‘And the noises coming from Dublin suggest that - given a new UN amendment - we might accede to a request for a contingent of Irish troops to be part of this international force.’
  • 24) ‘We don't want that to happen this time, and we are hoping that the other parties would accede to our request for an early start and see how best it can be settled.’
  • 25) ‘When we refused to accede to these demands, they eventually said they'd supply the beers anyway, but later reneged on the deal, stating that they already had an exclusive contract with Melrose.’
  • 26) ‘Lloyd George's People's Budget of 1909 precipitated a constitutional crisis that was resolved only when the House of Lords realised it had to accede to the demands of a modern democracy.’
  • 27) ‘Deputy O'Shea is pursuing the matter with NTL and has now written to NTL seeking that they accede to the request of Waterford City Council to return to the older arrangement.’
  • 28) ‘Just what I wanted to hear after a frustrating on-again, off-again few weeks before his last-minute decision to accede to our request for an interview.’
  • 29) ‘A letter will be drafted to his players' managers in the hope that they will accede to his request.’
  • 30) ‘Most people accede to the request for the interview to be tape-recorded, though it is not uncommon for a small number to refuse.’
  • 31) ‘And it's not as if every pub will apply for a 24 hr license - there's not the demand, let alone the desire of the local council to accede to the request.’
  • 32) ‘Part of the reason for this is that the federal government's power to accede to international treaties has on occasion been a vehicle for increasing federal power.’
  • 33) ‘Churchill, who was in office when Elizabeth acceded to the throne in 1952, is thought to be the queen's favorite prime minister.’
  • 34) ‘Instead, in May 1937, her shy husband acceded to the throne and she assumed what she once described as ‘this intolerable burden’.’
  • 35) ‘Although the Queen acceded to the throne on February 6, 1952 on the death of her father, George VI, she was not crowned until 16 months later, such were the detailed arrangements to be put in place.’
  • 36) ‘A York businesswoman who was born 50 years ago today - the day the Queen acceded to the throne - is celebrating both landmarks by holding a special Jubilee sale.’
  • 37) ‘For people born on the day she acceded to the throne - February 6, 1952-there will be garden parties in London and Edinburgh.’
  • 38) ‘The Government on Monday confirmed that Camilla would automatically become Queen when the Prince acceded to the throne, unless there was a change in legislation.’
  • 39) ‘The young Edward V acceded to the throne on the death of Edward IV.’
  • 40) ‘There will be no public ceremony to mark the transferral of power, but the new leader is expected to give a public address once he has acceded to the throne.’
  • 41) ‘Henry VII died and his second son acceded to the throne as Henry VIII.’
  • 42) ‘When Queen Elizabeth II acceded to the throne in 1952 the United Kingdom was monocultural, hierarchical and deferential.’
  • 43) ‘Queen Anne acceded to the throne on the death of William III in a riding accident at Hampton Court.’
  • 44) ‘The early years of their marriage appear to have been happy, but friends say the Duke changed when, in 1952, the Queen acceded to the throne.’
  • 45) ‘The death means the Queen, who acceded to the throne in 1952, becomes the longest-serving monarch in Europe.’
  • 46) ‘Predictably, Babur's uncles and cousins attacked his territories soon after he had acceded to the throne.’
  • 47) ‘Her first official visits came before she acceded to the throne.’
  • 48) ‘The world was a very different place when the Queen acceded to the throne.’
  • 49) ‘Like Thailand, Norway is a Constitutional Monarchy and the present King Harald V acceded to the Norwegian Throne after the death of his father, Olav V in 1991.’
  • 50) ‘So, in 1558 Elizabeth acceded to a troubled throne, after a five-year period in which Catholicism had been re-established in England with little apparent difficulty.’
  • 51) ‘By 1134, two of Sancho's sons had successively acceded to both thrones and died without heirs, leaving only one son left - Ramiro, Bishop of Barbastro-Roda.’
  • 52) ‘This danger was instrumental in throwing Richard into the arms of Philip Augustus, who three years earlier had acceded to the throne of France.’
  • 53) ‘The state of the Bulgarian path to EU membership was checked by Prime Minister Simeon Saxe-Coburg last week in Brussels at a meeting of EU member states, acceding countries and applicant countries.’
  • 54) ‘And not a majority of Europe if we include, as we should, Europe's new members who will accede next year, all 10 of whom have been in our support.’
  • 55) ‘‘But [it's participating] with this notion that as a recently acceded member its main strategic and tactical goal is to pay as little as possible,’ he said.’
  • 56) ‘The one issue that emphasized was some special treatment for recently acceded members.’
  • 57) ‘However, virtually all members that acceded this way were newly-independent former colonies.’
  • 58) ‘The commerce ministry's Sok Siphana hopes that the show may help give Cambodian businesses an edge as they face up to stiffer competition when the kingdom accedes to the World Trade Organization within the next few months.’
  • 59) ‘Today the WTO has 144 member countries, with at least 30 more planning to accede.’
  • 60) ‘Bulgaria and Romania are in the process of negotiations for membership, with the target to accede in 2007, and Turkey is another candidate for membership, but has not yet started negotiations.’
  • 61) ‘There is tension between the member states and the acceding countries about the Common Agricultural Policy.’
  • 62) ‘According to Purvanov, the enlargement is in the best interests of both the old and the new member states because the acceding countries will make European economic cooperation more dynamic.’
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