- adj. UK alternative spelling of delocalized.
“In the old city-states, where the area of government corresponded to the actual range of human vision and memory, a kind of local emotion could be developed which is now impossible in a 'delocalised' population.”
“The electrons are 'delocalised' so that the ring has rotational symmetry.”
“Indeed, it appears that in general the components singled out by this version of the modal interpretation are given by delocalised states, as opposed to the components arising naturally in the theory of decoherence (Bacciagaluppi 2000; Donald 1998).”
“I am inclined to think that, since labour will be regarded as a delocalised and fluid force, it will be the”
“I am inclined to think that, since labour will be regarded as a delocalised and fluid force, it will be the World State and not the big municipalities ruling the force areas that will be the reserve employer of labour.”
“Politicians and statesmen, being the last people in the world to notice what is going on in it, are making no attempt whatever to re-adapt this hugely growing floating population of delocalised people to the public service.”
“In every locality of a Western European country countless people are found delocalised, uninterested in the affairs of that particular locality, and capable of moving themselves with a minimum of loss and a maximum of facility into any other region that proves more attractive.”
“But does such a personal network exist in our vast delocalised urban populations?”
“Wells, Mr. H.G., on delocalised population, on representative democracy, on 'sense of the State,' on uniqueness of the individual”
“Hewlett Packard delocalised its European HQ from France to Switzerland, for example.”
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