Adjective "arising" definition and examples

(Arising may not be an adjective, but it can be used as an adjective, click here to find out.)

Pronunciation

/əˈrʌɪz/

Definitions and examples

verb

(of a problem, opportunity, or situation) emerge; become apparent.
  1. 'In a changing Ireland new and complex social problems are arising and a plan is being drawn up to help cope with the social changes.'
  2. 'But the service does not only deal with businesses, as big problems can arise in domestic situations too.'
  3. 'He said the problem arose when businesses began to grow and owners found it difficult to pass on the extra workload.'
  4. '‘So far we have had no feedback of any difficult situation arising,’ he said.'
  5. 'Critics of the scheme maintain this would prevent regulators from taking action against a person if a problem arose in a particular case.'
  6. 'An altogether different problem arises in the case of nuclear accidents.'
  7. 'The problem arises when there are high numbers of emergency admissions where patients need to be cared for on medical wards.'
  8. 'The biggest problems arose in cases where people were building their homes by direct labour.'
  9. 'He added that they had monitored the stream up to Tubbercurry and it appeared that the problem arose in the vicinity of the town.'
  10. 'The problem arises where, in this situation, the principal instead wants to renege on the transaction.'
  11. 'the practice arose in the nineteenth century'
  12. 'Your Honour, the issue arises because of the practice of adducing evidence from an expert by means of tender of a report.'
  13. 'Having made the technical correction may I now explain how it arises under the original agreement?'
  14. 'In all probability this was the result of the intensification of practices arising in earlier periods.'
  15. 'It might be assumed that the birds' near-universal distribution led to comparable practices arising independently in different localities.'
  16. 'Identifying the tissue of origin for tumors arising in and around the biliary tract is particularly problematic far the pathologist, due in part to the anatomy of the region.'
  17. 'No important point of principle or practice arises and no other compelling reason exists for an appeal.'
  18. 'The insurance will cover damages arising as a result of an accident, medical costs, expatriation but not the theft of personal property.'
  19. 'Unfortunately, a more insidious practice has arisen.'
  20. 'The review was undertaken by Mr Prasifka's office after a number of issues that had arisen since his original determination in early 2001.'
  21. 'The main example in practice arises in relation to pension schemes.'
  22. 'Other results arose from his study of how to defend against kamikaze bombers.'
  23. 'Holders should be liable for damages arising from the loss of a card until the consumer notifies the issuer.'
  24. 'Although there was some conflict with others arising from his behaviour he was described as cheerful and bubbly.'
  25. 'This is an assessment of the general damages arising from the second incident.'
  26. 'This is not simply the kind of conflict that arises from wanting to do two things in time adequate for only one of them.'
  27. 'A claim is defined as a claim for damages for negligence arising out of a motor vehicle accident.'
  28. 'Events proved him wrong, but by then the damage arising from this false postulate was done.'
  29. 'Coroner Nicholas Rheinberg said the accident arose from a chain of tragic incidents.'
  30. 'There could also have been analysis of the mental health questions that arise from conflict.'
  31. 'The police argue that some of the tactical errors arose out of more fundamental problems with the system that need to be addressed.'
Get or stand up.
  1. 'The next day, Christina arose to find that Michael had risen early and vanished into his office.'
  2. 'Glancing at Rick, Vivian arose and he stood chuckling and glancing at her mother in triumph.'

More definitions

1. to get up from sitting, lying, or kneeling; rise: He arose from his chair when she entered the room.

2. to awaken; wake up: He arose at sunrise to get an early start to the beach.

3. to move upward; mount; ascend: A thin curl of smoke arose lazily from the cabin.

4. to come into being, action, or notice; originate; appear; spring up: New problems arise daily.

5. to result or proceed; spring o

More examples(as adjective)

"instabilities can be arising."

"fusions can be arising."

"fluctuations can be arising."

"factors can be arising."

Origin

(arise)Old English ārīsan, from ā- ‘away’ (as an intensifier) + the verb rise.