onefold

onefold

(ˈwʌnˌfəʊld)
adj
simple; comprising one part

one•fold

(ˈwʌnˌfoʊld)

adj.
whole; complete.
[1425–75]
Translations
References in periodicals archive ?
The jug's presencing is the pure, giving gathering of the onefold fourfold into a single time-space, a single stay.
The rewards of the performance weren't just onefold though, with Davies doing enough to also earn selection, along with winner Daniel Fogg, for the Olympic open water qualifier in Portugal in June.
9) For Aquinas, man is a twofold composite being, comprising essence and existence, and to whose essence belongs both form and matter (On Being and Essence 2, in Aquinas Selected Writings 32); the angels are onefold composites, possessing their essence by nature but participating in existence (On Being and Essence 4, in Aquinas Selected Writings 41).
PSI]] A, regard the onefold (simple) randomness, of classical and quantum nature respectively.
an increase to 10 times the starting amount) will result in a onefold (100%), not a ninefold, improvement in the in vitro digestibility.
This allowed us to identify genes from two conditions that differed by less than onefold in expression.