But there is no point in giving more than the most superficial consideration of sections of imaginary positions. An ephemeral look revealed the fact that there were errors in each key. A cursory check of available podcasts could not reveal the reason for iTunes` difficulty. The superficial description of Villas had not prepared Calvin Full for the reality of the great beings. At the time, many people in the audience had only an ephemeral knowledge of comics. If there isn`t some kind of high-level musical chair, anything but a superficial pre-pot salute could become a bit tricky. After an ephemeral reading, Walsh offered him a role in The Big Trail. A superficial description of gender relations for primitive days is of particular importance for the purpose of this book. If you embark on a search of this world on the Internet, hundreds of videos of home breeding systems are unveiled.
Cursory and its “superficial” and “flat” synonyms all mean “deficient in depth or solidity” – but these words are not used in exactly the same way in all cases. “Cursory,” which comes from the Latin verb currere (“execute”), implies speed and emphasizes a lack of attention to detail. While “cursory” indicates a lack of attention to detail, “superficially” implies a concern only with surface aspects or obvious characteristics. An analysis of a problem could be described as “superficial” if it takes into account only the evidence and does not dwell on the problem. “Shallow” is generally pejorative when it comes to insinuating a lack of depth in knowledge, reasoning, emotion or character, as in “insensitive and superficial comments.” Superficial, superficial, superficial means that it lacks depth or solidity. superficially, a concern only implies with surface aspects or obvious characteristics. a superficial analysis of the flat problem is usually pejorative in the lack of depth in knowledge, reasoning, emotions, or character. A light, flat and light criticism indicates a lack of attention to detail or a lack of detail. gave the letter only a fleeting reading It took four days to get even an ephemeral view of Liverpool and Birkenhead.
Borrowed from the medieval Latin curs-rius “of the race, of the fast” (Latin Latin in nominal derivatives, as curs-ria “running shoe”), an adjective derivative of the Latin cursor “runner” – more on The Cursor Theme Music by Joshua Stamper ©2006 New Jerusalem Music/ASCAP.