Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • adjective not physical; not using kinetic energy
  • adjective not having physical form; insubstantial

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • adjective lacking substance or reality; incapable of being touched or seen

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Instead, there were entries for each time they had met, copies of the e-mails they’d exchanged about the life cycles of parasites, about the logic of host-parasite interactions, about the idea of nonphysical intelligence.

    Vicious Grace

  • Instead, there were entries for each time they had met, copies of the e-mails they’d exchanged about the life cycles of parasites, about the logic of host-parasite interactions, about the idea of nonphysical intelligence.

    Vicious Grace

  • Instead, there were entries for each time they had met, copies of the e-mails they’d exchanged about the life cycles of parasites, about the logic of host-parasite interactions, about the idea of nonphysical intelligence.

    Vicious Grace

  • When the foundation of science shifted from the process of discovery to theory/philosophy, the possibility of discovering nonphysical aspects of nature was minimized, if not suppressed.

    The Sacred Promise

  • The spirit world was presumed to be nonphysical because it could not be readily perceived by our conventional physical senses of seeing, hearing, tasting, smelling, and touching.

    The Sacred Promise

  • He is neither a male nor a female, a person nor a nonperson, physical nor nonphysical, old nor young... the list goes on.

    Richard Schiffman: How The Placebo Effect Proves That God Exists

  • He is neither a male nor a female, a person nor a nonperson, physical nor nonphysical, old nor young... the list goes on.

    Richard Schiffman: How The Placebo Effect Proves That God Exists

  • When the foundation of science shifted from the process of discovery to theory/philosophy, the possibility of discovering nonphysical aspects of nature was minimized, if not suppressed.

    The Sacred Promise

  • The spirit world was presumed to be nonphysical because it could not be readily perceived by our conventional physical senses of seeing, hearing, tasting, smelling, and touching.

    The Sacred Promise

  • When the foundation of science shifted from the process of discovery to theory/philosophy, the possibility of discovering nonphysical aspects of nature was minimized, if not suppressed.

    The Sacred Promise

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