At some time before (the given time), or before the end of a given time interval. (preposition)
Indicates the actor in a clause with its verb in the passive voice Through the action or presence of. (preposition)
Indicates the creator of a work Existing through the authorship etc of. (preposition)
Indicates the cause of a condition or event Through the action of, caused by, responsibility for; by dint of. (preposition)
Indicates a means Involving/using the means of. (preposition)
Indicates a source of light (medium emanating from hot sources) (preposition)
Indicates a rule followed Using the rules or logic of. (preposition)
Indicates the amount of some progression With a change of. (preposition)
In the formulae X by X and by Xs, indicates a steady progression, one X after another. (preposition)
Indicates a referenced source According to. (preposition)
Indicates an oath With the authority of. (preposition)
Used to separate dimensions when describing the size of something. (preposition)
Along a path which runs by the speaker. (adverb)
In the vicinity, near. (adverb)
To or at a place, as a residence or place of business. (adverb)
Aside, away. (adverb)
Out of the way, subsidiary. (adjective)
A pass (noun)
Alternative spelling of bye. (interjection)
Examples of word by
As a check, ask yourself, "How would my choice of clothing be perceived by my Heavenly Parents..by my earthly parents...by someone with unchecked lustful thoughts."
STS-117:Â¬â€ Manifesting of FDRD will slip by 2 weeks to 31 March, but the Compatibility and Cargo Integration Reviews will only slip byÂ¬â€ 1 week.
Me: â€œSo the confidence interval for the parametric equation can be found by the log of the hazard ratio plus or minus the Z-score times one divided byÂ…â€
His argument can be understood as follows: since Anomalous Monism insists that mental events have physical properties that can be related, by strict law, to the effects of those events, and also insists that such events 'mental properties cannot be so related, it is only Ëœby virtueâ„¢ of its physical (i.e. strict lawlike) properties that a mental event causes what it does.
Undoubtedly Ronald Dworkin will want to correct what seems like a clear error when he writes, "Only the most naÃ¯ve theories of statutory construction could argue that such a result [forbidding action such as that taken by the University of California, Davis Medical School] is required byÂ… the Civil Rights Act of 1964."