Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of virtuality.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Publishing, television, radio, Internet providers are all keenly interested in investigating the virtualities that they fear might replace them.

    Old Media Praises New, Pens Own Obituary

  • But why can't literature — again, not as a metalanguage but as an undertext — make it possible to voice that placeless source, and the virtualities of its constitutive otherness, precisely in such a way that each verbal incident comes to us shadowed by the present tinge of the contingent?

    Phonemanography: Romantic to Victorian

  • As far as moral judgements go on virtualities and virtual worlds, well, sheep will do what sheep do, people will do what people do, the horde will do what the horde does, etc.

    I Gamer

  • Pay a little attention please : what you call " real cash ", money , real currencies, actually are just that : virtualities.

    Calling in the FBI

  • Do we want the same kinds of embargos happening in our virtualities?

    Thoughts on Virtual Laguna Beach

  • One would have said that new sentiments, new virtualities, of which I was formerly ignorant, had developed in me.

    The Kreutzer Sonata

  • But there was so much else-a cosmos of realities, an infinity of virtualities and abstract creations-that remembrances of Earth were the barest undertone, intermittent and fleeting, among uncounted billions of other incidentals.

    Genesis

  • He was a novice, but like most Kithfolk he had passed considerable time in virtualities, which included forests, lifeways of the past, and the like.

    Starfarers

  • In the intricate and mutable space-time geometry at the black hole, in-falling matter and energy interacted with the virtualities of the vacuum in ways unknown to the flatter cosmos beyond it.

    Starfarers

  • The more the receptivity is developed under manifold aspects, the more it is movable and offers surfaces to phænomena, the larger is the part of the world seized upon by man, and the more virtualities he develops in himself.

    >Letters upon the Aesthetic Education of Man. Letter XIII.

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