instantaneous

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instantaneous

Maths
a. occurring at or associated with a particular instant
b. equal to the limit of the average value of a given variable as the time interval over which the variable is considered approaches zero
References in periodicals archive ?
What is farthest becomes nearest, here is there, there is also here, past and future are dissolved in the present, indeed in pure instantaneousness. This fog of temporal and spatial coordinates engenders incertitude on the benchmarks of solidarity.
During the monitoring of the soap opera backchannel, all fictional profiles of characters managed by fans reflected the scene online at the exact moment it happened on TV, indicating an understanding of instantaneousness that serves as a basis to the social network.
Advantages of automated feedback are its anonymity, instantaneousness, and encouragement for repetitive improvements by giving students more practice for writing essays [63].
The most reason which pushes them to believe so, was because it provides everything that has something to do with the Bahraini community at the rate of 61.6%, followed by BNA instantaneousness of transmission of events at the rate of 32.3%.
For the reasons why a new religion leaps as it were to its spiritual zenith which it attains with relative instantaneousness, and not by gradual development, see Abu Bakr Siraj ed-Din, "The Islamic and Christian Conceptions of the March of Time," Islamic Quarterly 1, no.
Artists, including Robert Mapplethorpe who is remembered for his highly sexualized and often controversial images, have commented on the importance of instantaneousness in creating intimacy and excitement around their photographs.
The instantaneousness of Twitter service supports users' more spontaneous reflections on their instant attentions, feelings, or witnesses.
He saw that the agreements that resulted from the negotiations in Switzerland "have lost their instantaneousness" and could not be implemented according to the standing form, stressing that the Statement of the action group nonetheless remains a basis for solving the crisis in Syria.
"I am grinding a great deal," wrote Claude Monet in 1890, "stubbornly insisting on striving for a series of different effects, but at this season of the year the sun sets so quickly that I cannot follow it...The further I go, the more I see how hard I must work to render what I am trying for, that 'instantaneousness.'" (9) Similarly, Duncan's La Place des Vosges seeks to capture a familiar moment of evening moonlight and urban night, a familiar impression of place that is universal and timeless.
VAN HOOF, RETHINKING THE SOURCES OF INTERNATIONAL LAW, 86 (1983) ("[C]ustomary law and instantaneousness are irreconcilable concepts."); Hugh Thirlway, The Sources of International Law, in INTERNATIONAL LAW 115, 124 (Malcolm Evans ed., 2006).