Definition: being everywhere; omnipresent; N. ubiquity
Definition: being everywhere; omnipresent; N. ubiquity
Sentences Containing 'ubiquitous'
as if he had never heard of ubiquitous Jacques in his time.
And, as if to make the case as striking as possible, this cirripede was a Chthamalus, a very common, large, and ubiquitous genus, of which not one species has as yet been found even in any tertiary stratum.
One of the wild suggestions referred to, as at last coming to be linked with the White Whale in the minds of the superstitiously inclined, was the unearthly conceit that Moby Dick was ubiquitous; that he had actually been encountered in opposite latitudes at one and the same instant of time.
Forced into familiarity, then, with such prodigies as these; and knowing that after repeated, intrepid assaults, the White Whale had escaped alive; it cannot be much matter of surprise that some whalemen should go still further in their superstitions; declaring Moby Dick not only ubiquitous, but immortal (for immortality is but ubiquity in time); that though groves of spears should be planted in his flanks, he would still swim away unharmed; or if indeed he should ever be made to spout thick blood, such a sight would be but a ghastly deception; for again in unensanguined billows hundreds of leagues away, his unsullied jet would once more be seen.
In the natural world, synergistic phenomena are ubiquitous, ranging from physics (for example, the different combinations of quarks that produce protons and neutrons) to chemistry (a popular example is water, a compound of hydrogen and oxygen), to the cooperative interactions among the genes in genomes, the division of labor in bacterial colonies, the synergies of scale in multi-cellular organisms, as well as the many different kinds of synergies produced by socially-organized groups, from honeybee colonies to wolf packs and human societies: compare stigmergy, a mechanism of indirect coordination between agents or actions that results in the self-assembly of complex systems.
This type of synergy is a nearly ubiquitous feature of a corporate acquisition and is a negotiating point between the buyer and seller that impacts the final price both parties agree to.
An amazing debut."[ "The Guardian" listed "Stutter" as one of the "1001 Albums to Hear Before You Die", praising the record thus: "Before Madchester, and before the Horlicks rock of "Sit Down" became ubiquitous, James were an invigorating prospect: a folk-pop band apparently engaged in a bout of pro-wrestling with their instruments.
Something is available in this sense if it has been rendered instantaneous, ubiquitous, safe, and easy."
The central heating system derives its technological qualities from the fact that it is easy to use, safe to operate, ubiquitous, and the user generally needs to understand little of the way in which the system operates.
The stove is not ubiquitous because it orients the senses and commands attention for its user throughout the time of its operation.
Letts' publications became ubiquitous, being used by many of the well-known Victorian writers and diarists who were well acquainted with the product range.
The four ships of the "Crescent City" class were based on the Maritime Commission's ubiquitous Type C3 merchant/auxiliary hull (specifically, the C3-P or C3-Delta types).
Starting in the 1970s, Sox fans were further entertained by organist Nancy Faust who picked up on, and reinforced, the spontaneous chants of fans who were singing tunes like, "We will, we will, SOX YOU!" and the now-ubiquitous farewell to departing pitchers and ejected managers, "Na-na-na-na, na-na-na-na, hey-hey, GOOD-BYE!"
Environments and eval. Prior to R5RS, Scheme had no standard equivalent of the codice_39 procedure which is ubiquitous in other Lisps, although the first Lambda Paper had described codice_40 as "similar to the LISP function EVAL" and the first Revised Report in 1978 replaced this with codice_41, which took two arguments.
SMS is also ubiquitous, reaching a wider audience than any other technology available in the mobile space (MMS, bluetooth, mobile e-mail or WAP).
For example, very young children are generally not expected to mediate their internal thoughts and feelings when communicating in the same way that an older child or adolescent would be reasonably expected to – this ubiquitous phenomenon is evident when a child’s “brutally honest” observation or candid remark is deemed innocuous, or even endearing or cute (e.g. “Teacher, my mommy said your head looks like an old potato, but it’s more like a turnip, huh?”); yet if an adolescent or adult displayed the same degree of frankness or inconsideration for the feelings of others, it would likely be deemed inappropriate or offensive.
The LCR (Inductance Capacitance Resistance) division includes multilayer ceramic chip capacitors and tantalum capacitors; the ACI (Advanced Circuit Interconnection) division includes high density interconnections and IC (integrated circuit) substrates; the CDS (circuit drive solution) division includes digital tuners, network modules, power modules, and ubiquitous modules; and the OMS (Opto and Mechatronics Solution) division includes image sensor modules and precision motors.
PARC currently conducts research into "clean technology", user interface design, sensemaking, ubiquitous computing and context-aware systems, large-area electronics, and model-based control and optimization in embedded, intelligent systems.
The Sapes had been un-warlike, but after the invasions, right until the late 19th century, bows, shields, and knives of the Mane type had become ubiquitous in Sierra Leone, as had the Mane battle technique of using squadrons of archers fighting in formation, carrying the large-style shields.
These ripples may be intrinsic to the material as a result of the instability of two-dimensional crystals, or may originate from the ubiquitous dirt seen in all TEM images of graphene.
Augustus' religious reforms extended or affirmed "augusti" as a near ubiquitous title or honour for various minor local deities, including the "Lares Augusti" of local communities, and obscure provincial deities such as the North African "Marazgu Augustus".
Many local restaurants serve the ubiquitous plate lunch featuring the Asian staple, two scoops of rice, a simplified version of American macaroni salad (consisting of macaroni and mayonnaise), and a variety of different toppings ranging from the hamburger patty, a fried egg, and gravy of a Loco Moco, Japanese style tonkatsu or the traditional lu'au favorite, kalua pig and beef, and curry.
By the early 1970s, many in the computer industry realized that an affordable video data entry terminal could supplant the ubiquitous punched cards and permit new uses for computers that would be more interactive.
Random typos (such as replacing "e" with "t") are also ubiquitous.
Within the magazine in her pictorial, she posed with fewer clothes and with various props: the ubiquitous suitcase, dollar bills, including the propeller blades of a single-engine airplane.
Known for their simple black appearance, they are near-ubiquitous in schools, churches, and performance halls.
Brivaracetam is believed to act by binding to the ubiquitous synaptic vesicle protein SV2.
Sensor-based activity recognition researchers believe that by empowering ubiquitous computers and sensors to monitor the behavior of agents (under consent), these computers will be better suited to act on our behalf.
Example: The joke's context is an era in Western society that lacked inexpensive and ubiquitous refrigeration, and milkmen were an established trade.
Chiba Prefecture leads the nation in the production of several vegetables, including carrots; cabbage; daikon radish; "negi", the ubiquitous Japanese cultivar of the Welsh onion; loquat; nashi, the Japanese cultivar of the pear, which has a two hundred year history of cultivation in the prefecture; tomatoes; and spinach It is the nation's second largest producer of corn.
Because of the ubiquitous occurrence of Taylor's law in biology it has found a variety of uses some of which are listed here.
The game, known as hoop-and-pole, is ubiquitous throughout most of Africa.
The ubiquitous word lah ( or ), rarely spelled as larh, luh or lurh, is used at the end of a sentence.
Like the more ubiquitous pink triangle, the black triangle stands as a memorial to victims of oppression and a sign of commitment to the struggle for dignity and human rights.
At a point, the ubiquitous smoke drifts over the deceased man's body and enters his mouth, and the video begins to seemingly rewind itself, the woman throwing tomatoes at the man who is her husband or boyfriend,is shown coming home to see the man with another woman in bed suggesting they just had sex.
"The New York Times"' Janet Maslin wrote "The creepiness generates is so crazily ubiquitous it becomes funny."
In 2006 The New York Times reported that traditional fashion was influenced by intimate apparel "in part because of the influence of Victoria's Secret – and ubiquitous, sexually charged come-hither marketing."
Hip-hop has, in more recent times, grown in popularity not only in urban settings but also on reservations since it has become ubiquitous on television and radio.
Studio 2's "Stone Room" was an especially popular place to record drum sounds during the 1980s directly as a result of producer Hugh Padgham's treatment of the drums on Phil Collins' "In the Air Tonight", which resulted in ubiquitous worldwide radio airplay, and one of the biggest hits in pop history.
This development of ubiquitous computing raises general issues of policy and law about the need for manual overrides for matters of great importance such as life-threatening situations and major economic decisions.
It should also be noted that the ubiquitous usage of the term bearing for any steel ball is technically incorrect. A ball bearing is a mechanical bearing constructed with the intent of it being used to reduce friction or bear weight.
Placeholders for people include the ubiquitous "Matti Meikäläinen" (male) and "Maija Meikäläinen" (female), and the relatively less common "Anna Malli" (literally Anna the Model, but can also be understood as "Give me an example"), "Tauno Tavallinen" ("Tauno the Ordinary") or "Veijo Luuseri" ("Veijo the Loser").
Great Britain (the name under which the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland competes at the Olympics) sent a wide-ranging delegation to the 2004 Summer Olympics, continuing its ubiquitous presence in the Olympic games — the only country to have sent competitors to every summer and winter games since the birth of the modern Olympics in 1896.
The expression "QE2" became a ubiquitous nickname in 2010, used to refer to this second round of quantitative easing by US central banks.
More Vocab Wordssurmount - overcome
effete - having lost one's original power; barren; worn out; exhausted
negate - cancel out; nullify; cause to have no effect; deny; N. negation
philanthropist - lover of mankind; doer of good; N. philanthropy
luminous - shining (esp. in the dark); issuing light; Ex. luminous paint/road signs
decadence - decay; fall to a lower level (of morality, civilization, or art); ADJ. decadent
incontinent - lacking self-restraint; not continent; licentious
intimate - hint; suggest; imply; ADJ: marked by close relationship; familiar; private; personal; Ex. intimate knowledge/thoughts in the diary; N: close friend or confidant; CF. intimacy
cordial - warmly friendly; gracious; heartfelt; Ex. cordial welcome
temerity - boldness; nerve; rashness; Ex. temerity to ask for a pay increase after only three day's work