inalterability love

Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. inalterableness

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • n. The quality of being unalterable or unchangeable; permanence.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • n. Unalterability.

Etymologies

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

inalterable +‎ -ity

Examples

  • Arguably, he could have done a lot more; he could have let Calvin turn seven, which would have opened up a new world of possibilities, but it would also have denied the inalterability that some see as intrinsic to the comic strip art form.

    Archive 2007-05-01

  • Another great advantage of a gelatine print is its inalterability and durability, no chemicals being employed in transferring the picture to the paper.

    The Building of a Book A Series of Practical Articles Written by Experts in the Various Departments of Book Making and Distributing

  • They are needed to: • Ascertain the correct functioning of the systems respecting the other electric and radioelectrical systems; • Ensure public health and inalterability of the products; • Uniform functioning and coding protocols among the different producers of tags and readers in order to ensure a rapid development of the technology; • Make the exchange of tags information among the different users simple and ef fi cient.

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  • Is it about inalterability or change? dhathaway: "Five minutes old, and already the themes of my life - chance and sex - announce themselves" (p. 216) ....

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  • a priori, showing the necessity of the inalterability of heaven by means of natural, evident, and clear principles.

    Dictionary of the History of Ideas

  • [Footnote *: These first four metals have commonly been distinguished by the appellation of perfect or noble metals, on account of their possessing the characteristic properties of ductility, malleability, inalterability, and great specific gravity, in an eminent degree.] [Footnote †: Mercury, in its liquid state, cannot, of course, be called a malleable metal.

    Conversations on Chemistry, V. 1-2 In Which the Elements of that Science Are Familiarly Explained and Illustrated by Experiments

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