For instance, between 1977 and 1997, two-thirds of full-time workers had moved on to higher pay within a year.
Damage limitation,” for instance, means “launching a nuclear bomb before the other guy can.
A film or a ride, for instance, which could include visual and audible sensations.
The firm, for instance, has problems in the credit card debt areas, and tough times are ahead.
That Breitbart post, for instance, makes no mention of the Troubles.
But perhaps as a—well, as a father, for instance— That bright boy of theirs now.
Don't you think I might find some stored away in the cellar, for instance?
It was not a large ball, by no means on the scale of Mr. Chamberlin's, for instance.
For instance, take a concrete case; so best can we illustrate.
For instance, in the Christmas holidays I can have you to stay with me at Brighton.
mid-14c., "urgency," from Old French instance "eagerness, anxiety, solicitation" (13c.), from Latin instantia "presence, effort intention; earnestness, urgency," literally "a standing near," from instans (see instant). In Scholastic logic, "a fact or example" (early 15c.), from Medieval Latin instantia, used to translate Greek enstasis. This led to use in phrase for instance "as an example" (1650s), and the noun phrase To give (someone) a for instance (1953, American English).