Causing [verb]

Definition of Causing:

bring into being; bring about

Opposite/Antonyms of Causing:

Sentence/Example of Causing:

Days spent decades seeking to advance the cause of civil rights from positions both inside and outside the government.

When ants die of natural causes, they also release oleic acid, so dead ants “smell a little something like olive oil,” Penick says.

While this study may provide some insight into how exactly SARS-CoV-2 is mutating and what happens when it does, it shouldn’t be a cause for concern.

So even if your state is reporting a low number of daily new cases, a high positive rate should be a cause for alarm — a sign that there’s an outbreak that’s only hidden due to a lack of testing.

TikTok is testing a new feature that allows users to directly from their TikTok profiles raise funds for causes and charities they care about.

On its 10-year anniversary in 2016, Twitter published a list of most-used hashtags related to social causes.

Monday’s announcement is cause for optimism, but Pfizer will have to continue monitoring clinical trial participants who received two doses of the vaccine for two months to make sure there are no lasting safety issues.

It does not break new ground in examining the absence of adequate fire-protection systems in the cathedral or the theories about the causes of the blaze.

Bolten says the tumultuous events of the past year have only increased his members’ commitment to that cause.

The cause was a heart arrhythmia, said his wife, Roz Lasker, also a physician, who described her husband as having spent his career at the intersection of medical practice and social justice.