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A hard lump produced by the concretion of mineral salts; found in hollow organs or ducts of the body.

Usage of *calculus* in English

1

That means we have to change the *calculus* of cost versus benefit.

2

Of course you could do this analytically using a bit of *calculus**.*

3

Schenck mentions a *calculus* perforating the bladder and lodging in the groin.

4

The modern *calculus* of profit and loss probably meant nothing to Ivan.

5

Moreover, *calculus* around operational risk is necessarily based on subjective management judgement.

6

It's just that we make decisions based on a particular stubborn *calculus**.*

7

One must also keep in mind renal *calculus* in determining bowel diseases.

8

Zamora said the meeting shows that the *calculus* around robusta is changing.

9

How will the extent of Iranian casualties change the *calculus* in Tehran?

10

But the shooting down of the Malaysian airline changed the political *calculus**.*

11

Even *calculus* and geometry represent the need for something beyond the individual.

12

The Ephemerides speaks of a *calculus* coming away with the menstrual fluid.

13

Scores on *calculus* midterms shot up by an average of fifteen points.

14

With a U.S. election due in November, the *calculus* may have changed.

15

Nobody else could make *calculus* even remotely interesting, I'm sure of it.

16

I did learn *calculus**,* but I can't remember how to do it.

Frequent collocations

More collocations

Translations for calculus

Russian

Spanish

Calculus through the time

Calculus across language varieties

Common

Less common