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 (ē′kwə-pŏn′dər-əns, ĕk′wə-)
Equality of weight; equipoise.

[From equiponderant, having equal weight, from Medieval Latin aequiponderāns, aequiponderant-, present participle of aequiponderāre, to weigh the same; see equiponderate.]

e′qui·pon′der·ant adj.
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References in periodicals archive ?
In table 6, the effect of age on the transmission speed of the pedestrians in all intersections was evaluated and to eliminate the effect of weight, the speed of equiponderant pedestrians were compared with each other.
Iran announced on Sunday that the success of the upcoming talks between Tehran and the Group 5+1 depends on the two sides' mutual, concurrent and equiponderant steps.
The above results of the standard statistical test can be interpreted in two possible and equiponderant ways, the first one that the all four orderings were generated by the same 'proper' ordering of the items (in the sense: the most of all likely orderings); and second one that the differences between the factual orderings were generated by random errors in the items' scores, e.
Point Counter Point, the best of his literary novels, is almost comically a "novel of types" the equivalent of Ponchielli's opera La Gioconda, which has six precisely equiponderant roles, one for each major vocal category.