The most advanced economies have the most advanced regulatory systems.
Those who wish to begin a Tsa Lung practice, which is an advanced but achievable discipline, are encouraged to seek a teacher.
From advanced 3-D to advanced virtual reality, the latest generation of videogames is poised to redefine entertainment.
Has the United States really created more jobs under Obama than ‘every other advanced economy combined’?
His oil paintings have evolved into more mature depictions and advanced techniques.
This so pleased Noel that he advanced my wages to a dollar and a half a week.
Observing that the hand was pointed to them, Scrooge advanced to listen to their talk.
No author's name appears, but a plausible conjecture may be advanced.
Nor has man changed in his mental susceptibilities as the centuries have advanced.
It is a nervous disorder—one of the symptoms of advanced neurasthenia.
1530s, "far ahead in the course of actions or ideas," past participle adjective from advance (v.). Of studies, from 1790. Military use is from 1795. In late 19c. used especially in reference to views on women's equality.
mid-13c., avauncen, transitive, "improve (something), further the development of," from Old French avancier "move forward" (12c.), from Vulgar Latin *abanteare (source of Italian avanzare, Spanish avanzar), from Late Latin abante "from before," composed of ab- "from" (see ab-) + ante "before, in front of, against" (see ante).
The -d- was inserted 16c. on mistaken notion that initial a- was from Latin ad-. From c.1300 as "to promote;" intransitive sense is mid-14c., "move forward." Meaning "to give money before it is legally due" is first attested 1670s. Related: Advanced; advancing. The adjective (in advance warning, etc.) is recorded from 1843.
c.1300, "boasting, ostentation," from advance (v.). Early 15c. as "advancement in rank, wealth, etc." Advances "amorous overtures" is from 1706.