sic

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sic

Etymology: L
thus.

SIC

Abbreviation for:
self-intermittent catheterisation
serum insulin concentration
soluble immune complex
specific inhalation challenge
State Insurance Commission
Statement of Internal Control

sic

[L.] thus; a parenthetical insertion in text to call attention to something anomalous which exactly reproduces the original.
References in periodicals archive ?
I, responsio: "And so with virtue no-one uses things badly, because the work of virtue is the good use of your things, which we are also able to not use well" ("Respondeo dicendum quod, sicut Augustinus dicit, in libro de Lib.
In fact, from the 12th century on, Sicut Judaeis was reissued by many a pope, with similarly unimpressive results.
5: "Verius ergo dicitur: sicut illuminatio habet suum proprium terminum intrinsecum, ad quem ipsa terminatur, hic autem est principium omnis ulterioris actionis, si quae est, quae ad rem illuminatam consequatur, ita actiones immanentes, ut actiones sunt, habere suos intrinsecos terminos, qui sunt qualitates, et has esse principia proxima ulterioris actionis, quando contingit subsequi.
For a more rounded account of the foundational nature of all three theological virtues, see Aquinas's commentary on the Sentences: "Spes est in homine principium omnium operationum quae ad bonum arduum ordinantur, sicut caritas omnium quae in bonum tendunt, et sicut fides omnium quae ad cognitionem pertinent" (Scriptum super Libros Sententiarum III, d.
2 (Vienna, 1897), 149: "exibunt et tripudiabunt sicut uituli resoluti uinculis"; De fuga saeculi 4.
Infideles sunt homines, sicut et nos'", a "Vos sou sant, Senyor Deu unic".
In the final sentence of the cited passage--"Vel vectigal dicitur, quod datur principi, quando per patriam devehitur, sicut sunt procurationes et alia hujusmodi"--the logical subject of devehitur seems to me to be the prince.
The 1760 Office, Sicut lilium, copied in 1762, appears instead in MSS Cantorales 16.
4, a chapter on God's infinite power (116-17): "Ab infinita igitur potentia dei intellectus omnes accipiunt ut semper firmiterque intellegant; animae ut sine fine discurrere valeant; materia ut interminatam habeat potentiam capiendi; motus tempusque ut absque termino fluere possint; generatio quoque rerum, sicut placet physicis, ut alterna et interminabili successione queat continuari.
Book 3 presents the famous analogy of the "two lights," the sun and the moon, an analogy which had first appeared in Innocent III's letter Sicut universitatis conditor in 1198 and had been revisited by Boniface VIII in his Allegacio of 1303.
Illud quoque dignum est nota, quod philosophiae militiaeque se comitare semper studia solent, sicut in Graecia sub Macedone, sicut sub Caesaribus Romac, sicut olim in Franeia sub Pipinis, Carolis, et sub eorundem usque in hodiernum regia prole.
uoluntarius in lege, binas uel ternas metretas sicut in utre, ad potus equales Anglico more se obligat ex amore').