dependent on

ADJECTIVE
  1. being determined by conditions or circumstances that follow
    arms sales contingent on the approval of congress
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How To Use dependent on In A Sentence

  • In England the franchises enjoyed by burgesses, freemen and other consuetudinary constituencies in burghs, were dependent on the character of the burgage-tenure. Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 4, Part 4 "Bulgaria" to "Calgary"
  • This would help expand Moby's loyalties and prevent him from becoming too dependent on his main daytime companion.
  • Range selection is dependent on the anticipated engagement range; it is affected by terrain intervisibility, weather, and light conditions. FM 71-1 Chapter 2 Battle Command
  • Political selection is more dependent on sophistry and less on economic literacy.
  • We are now so dependent on the financial system, without parallel systems of support, that the result could be catastrophic for humanity.
  • Britain is heavily dependent on imports for its raw materials.
  • The legislation could have given a right of appeal to the objectors in the same way as it is given to applicants but this it has not done and they are dependent on the limited powers of this court to intervene by way of judicial review.
  • First, the impact of the sanctions on the population tend to make the latter even more dependent on the government than before, mainly for provision of the basic rations needed for survival.
  • He could sustain long, singing legato lines without becoming dependent on the pedal.
  • The result is that a large proportion of the elderly are solely dependent on the basic state pension, with supplementary benefit.
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