First, the economy and consequent employment outlook for college graduates.
The true test of its value is not the length and density of its expression, it is the consequent actions.
The idea that debt is necessary for trade, and has to be forgiven, is consequent to the rise of a market economy.
The energy requirements, and consequent overheating, is my guess as to why they can only keep these mice aloft for a few hours.
Both have been discredited-the first by its failure, the second by its success and consequent exposure as ineffective.
The consequent separation of buyer, seller, and commodity made the commercial traveler with his sample case seem a necessity.
It also speaks about the connectivity, diversity and consequent creativity that comes from that environment.
However, the possibility of such a link was raised and consequent events have had major implications for public health.
The consequent change of government and drastic budgetary measures have been described well enough in any number of newspapers.
Nor will there be an attempt to avoid the proportions which are consequent.
British Dictionary definitions for consequent
following as an effect or result
following as a logical conclusion or by rational argument
(of a river) flowing in the direction of the original slope of the land or dip of the strata
something that follows something else, esp as a result
(logic) the resultant clause in a conditional sentence
(logic) affirming the consequent, the fallacy of inferring the antecedent of a conditional sentence, given the truth of the conditional and its consequent, as if John is six feet tall, he's more than five feet: he's more than five feet so he's six feet
late 14c., in various senses now restricted to consequence, from Fr. conséquent, from L. consequentem (nom. consequens); see consequence. Meaning "an event which follows another" is from 1610s. Mathematical sense is from 1570. Related: Consequently (late 15c.).