## come

......, the last inequality coming from (5).

This argument comes from [4].

If we restrict $A$ to sections coming from $G$, we obtain ......

Our interest in ...... comes from the fact that ......

We now come to a theorem which was first proved by ......

We will call on this version of the inverse theorem when we come to our applications in Section 2.

Two necessary conditions come to mind immediately.

How close does Theorem 1 come to this conjecture?

The algebra $D(F)$ comes equipped with a differential $d$ such that $H(d)=0$.

Along the way, we come across some perhaps unexpected rigidity properties of familiar spaces.

Thus, everything comes down to proving the existence of $M$.

This is where the notion of an upper gradient comes in.

Other situations in dynamics where the $p$-adic numbers come up are surveyed in [W].

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