Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. One who exists everywhere.
  • n. A ubiquitarian.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • adj. Ubiquitous.
  • n. One who exists everywhere.
  • n. A ubiquist.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • Being everywhere or in all places; ubiquitous.
  • n. pl. ubiquitaries (-riz). One who is or exists everywhere.
  • n. [capitalized] A Ubiquitarian.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Do but extract from the corpulency of bodies, or resolve things beyond their first matter, and you discover the habitation of Angels, which if I call the ubiquitary and omnipresent Essence of God, I hope I shall not offend Divinity: for before the Creation of the

    Religio Medici

  • Do but extract from the corpulency of bodies, or resolve things beyond their first matter, and you discover the habitation of Angels, which if I call the ubiquitary and omnipresent Essence of GOD, I hope I shall not offend Divinity: for before the Creation of the World GOD was really all things.

    Paras 36-70

  • Do but extract from the corpulency of bodies, or resolve things beyond their first matter, and you discover the habitation of angels; which if I call the ubiquitary and omnipresent essence of God, I hope I shall not offend divinity: for, before the creation of the world, God was really all things.

    Religio Medici, Hydriotaphia, and the Letter to a Friend

  • _ With all this, she's the greatest gossip in nature; for, besides the court, she's the most eternal visitor of the town; and yet manages her time so well, that she seems ubiquitary.

    The works of John Dryden, $c now first collected in eighteen volumes. $p Volume 04

  • How to serialize Java Objects to XML and deserialize back from XML XML has set ubiquitary standards for representing data.

    Gaea Times (by Simple Thoughts) Breaking News and incisive views 24/7

  • 'sometyme in husbandry at home, sometyme at sport in the field, sometyme in the campe, sometyme in the Court and Council of State, with that promptness and celerity that his body might have bene believed to be ubiquitary'.

    A Short History of English Agriculture

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