Zach, on several occasions, refers to calculus and wonders if it could be applied to sports.
That calculus has governed casting on The Bachelor since its 2002 debut on ABC.
More significantly, the calculus of holding territory has now changed.
Obama, for his part, has a third calculus: Petraeus can succeed, and make Obama look like the statesman who won us the war.
With other emerging allies the calculus is trickier and leaves less margin for error.
But I was sure in trigonometry and calculus, which I might have dodged and didn't.
Crushing of the calculus in the bladder, and removal piecemeal.
Nor have we any form of calculus or computation that can easily be applied.
Which, when the calculus is done,Quite demonstrates the Pole.
The calculus of variations is indissolubly associated with his name.
1660s, from Latin calculus "reckoning, account," originally "pebble used as a reckoning counter," diminutive of calx (genitive calcis) "limestone" (see chalk (n.)). Modern mathematical sense is a shortening of differential calculus. Also used from 1732 to mean kidney stones, etc., then generally for "concretion occurring accidentally in the animal body," such as dental plaque. Related: Calculous (adj.).
calculus cal·cu·lus (kāl'kyələs)
n. pl. cal·cu·lus·es or cal·cu·li (lī')
An abnormal concretion in the body, usually formed of mineral salts and most commonly found in the gallbladder, kidney, or urinary bladder. Also called stone.
Dental tartar.
calculus (kāl'kyələs) Plural calculi (kāl'kyəlī') or calculuses

The branch of mathematics, usually studied after algebra, that provides a natural method for describing gradual change.
Note: Most modern sciences use calculus.