Concent

Con*cent"

(?), n. [L. concentus, fr. concinere to sing together; con- + canere to sing.] 1. Concert of voices; concord of sounds; harmony; as, a concent of notes. [Archaic.] Bacon.
[1913 Webster]

That undisturbed song of pure concent.
Milton.
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2. Consistency; accordance. [Obs.]
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In concent to his own principles.
Atterbury.
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{

Con*cen"ter

,

Con*cen"tre

} (?), v. i. [imp. & p. p. Concentered or Concentred (); p. pr & vb. n. Concentering (?) or Concentring ().] [F. concentrer, fr. L. con- + centrum center. See Center, and cf. Concentrate] To come to one point; to meet in, or converge toward, a common center; to have a common center.
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God, in whom all perfections concenter.
Bp. Beveridge.
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{

Con*cen"ter

,

Con*cen"tre

}, v. t. To draw or direct to a common center; to bring together at a focus or point, as two or more lines; to concentrate.
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In thee concentering all their precious beams.
Milton.
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All is concentered in a life intense.
Byren.
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Thu 13th December 2018