Take that potential, multiply it several million times and you get: the future, if not of humanity, then at least of comedy.
multiply this as many times as necessary to fully submerge the turkey.
multiply the impact on this one river by the countless others that will be affected.
Firms lay-off workers and the loss of income starts to multiply as those workers reduce their spending elsewhere.
multiply that by two, and you get an idea of what happens when two guys consider tying the knot.
But they too, I conceive, can "multiply examples" for their side.
Obstacles will only increase his eagerness and multiply his artifices.
Will it swing back the more often, the more we multiply the blows?
It is more easy to mention the types which should not be allowed to multiply than those which should.
And when we multiply a ratio by √5, what is the meaning of this operation?
mid-12c., multeplier, "to cause to become many," from Old French multiplier, mouteplier (12c.) "increase, get bigger; flourish; breed; extend, enrich," from Latin multiplicare "to increase," from multiplex (genitive multiplicis) "having many folds, many times as great in number," from comb. form of multus (see multi-) + -plex "-fold," from PIE *plek- "to plait" (see ply (v.1.)). Mathematical sense is attested from late 14c. Related: Multiplied; multiplying.
multiply mul·ti·ply (mŭl'tə-plī')
v. mul·ti·plied, mul·ti·ply·ing, mul·ti·plies
To increase the amount, number, or degree of.
To breed or propagate.