The price of a ticket, adjusted for inflation, has fallen sharply since the industry was deregulated in 1979.
Rumsfeld: I'm not part of the Arab world, and it's hard for me to know precisely what their image was and how it's been adjusted.
And as he adjusted to this change in circumstances, he screamed at himself a second time: Wait!
When we came together again in our late fifties, her faith had adjusted and grown.
Meanwhile, bear in mind that the top 5% of taxpayers starts at about $154,000 adjusted gross income.
It was only years later that the ones in the smaller compartment had been adjusted to the other frequency.
The preliminaries of the negotiation were adjusted at this interview.
Each time the bare boards creaked beneath his weight, no matter how stealthily this weight was adjusted, his heart missed a beat.
Even Miss Ware smiled a little, and adjusted her gold beads.
Some instances of inconsistent spellings were adjusted when found corrected in an alternate edition of this book.
late 14c., ajusten, "to correct, remedy;" reborrowed by c.1600 in sense "arrange, settle, compose," from Middle French adjuster, Old French ajouter "to join" (12c.), from Late Latin adjuxtare "to bring near," from Latin ad- "to" (see ad-) + juxta "next," related to jungere "to join" (see jugular).
Influenced by folk etymology derivation from Latin iustus "just, equitable, fair." Meaning "to arrange (something) so as to conform with (a standard or another thing)" is from 1660s. Insurance sense is from 1755. Meaning "to get used to" first recorded 1924. Related: Adjusted; adjusting.
adjust ad·just (ə-jŭst')
v. ad·just·ed, ad·just·ing, ad·justs
To bring into proper relationship.
To treat disorders of the spine by correcting slight dislocations between vertebrae using chiropractic techniques.