from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The condition of being spatial
- n. The effect of spatial position on a system
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. Spatial character; extension.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. any property relating to or occupying space
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Mapping the text therefore helps to create new knowledge about the kind of spatiality that is at work in the text on a narrative level.
_intellectual_, mechanism and finalism having meaning only where there is "distinct multiplicity," "spatiality," and consequently assemblage of pre-existing parts: "real duration" signifies both undivided continuity and creation.
The delightful frame and the spacious, open compartments provide the shelves with a striking spatiality, depth, and lightness.
Moreover, a rail system is a physical network that has an embodied geometry and spatiality on the ground.
Nevertheless, there is a sizable philosophical literature on the problem of pain location or the spatiality of pain in general.
An advantage of writing a narrative using hypertext technology is that the meaning of the story can be conveyed through a sense of spatiality and perspective that is arguably unique to digitally-networked environments.
Nolan's direction has improved tremendously by the simple step of pulling his camera just slightly back in these scenes, giving his fight scenes greater spatiality and clarity.
It failed to reflect the spatiality of... well space.
Economic globalization and telecommunications have contributed to produce a spatiality for the urban which pivots both on cross-border networks and on territorial locations with massive concentrations of resources xxii.
Our architectural aim is to design beautiful physical surroundings of a high functional quality – from urban area development plans, urban spatiality and buildings to completion, interior arrangement and industrial design.