simulated


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Related to simulated: Simulated annealing

sim·u·lat·ed

 (sĭm′yə-lā′tĭd)
adj.
1. Made in resemblance of or as a substitute for another.
2. Performed or staged in imitation of a real event or activity: a simulated nuclear attack; simulated flight.

simulated

(ˈsɪmjʊˌleɪtɪd)
adj
1. (of fur, leather, pearls, etc) being an imitation of the genuine article, usually made from cheaper material
2. (of actions, qualities, emotions, etc) imitated; feigned
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.simulated - not genuine or realsimulated - not genuine or real; being an imitation of the genuine article; "it isn't fake anything; it's real synthetic fur"; "faux pearls"; "false teeth"; "decorated with imitation palm leaves"; "a purse of simulated alligator hide"
artificial, unreal - contrived by art rather than nature; "artificial flowers"; "artificial flavoring"; "an artificial diamond"; "artificial fibers"; "artificial sweeteners"
2.simulated - reproduced or made to resemble; imitative in character; "under simulated combat conditions"
imitative - marked by or given to imitation; "acting is an imitative art"; "man is an imitative being"

simulated

adjective
1. pretended, put-on, feigned, assumed, artificial, make-believe, insincere, phoney or phony (informal) He performed a simulated striptease.
2. synthetic, artificial, fake, substitute, mock, imitation, man-made, sham, pseudo (informal) a necklace of simulated pearls

simulated

adjective
Made to imitate something else:
Informal: pretend.
Translations
مُصْطَنَع، صُوَري
napodobenýumělý
imiteretkunstig
színlelt
eftirlíktur
gerçek olmayantaklit

simulated

[ˈsɪmjʊˌleɪtɪd] ADJ [surprise, shock] → fingido, simulado
simulated attacksimulacro m de ataque
simulated leathercuero m de imitación

simulate

(ˈsimjuleit) verb
to cause (something) to appear to be real etc. This machine simulates the take-off and landing of an aircraft.
ˈsimulated adjective
artificial; having the appearance of. simulated leather; a simulated accident.
ˌsimuˈlation noun
1. (an act of) simulating.
2. something made to resemble something else.
References in classic literature ?
Simulated disorder postulates perfect discipline, simulated fear postulates courage; simulated weakness postulates strength.
Roe Lockwood & Son, New York, for my Spanish books, and I dare say that my letters were sufficiently pedantic, and filled with a simulated acquaintance with all Spanish literature.
His presence now was not of his own choosing: he had been ordered to accompany his superior and at the moment could think of nothing more prudent than simulated alacrity in obedience to the command.
The party made but a single short march when Werper simulated illness, and announced his intention of remaining where he was until he had fully recovered.
cried Professor Beecher in real or simulated surprise.
Milady, with a rapid gesture, opened her robe, tore the cambric that covered her bosom, and red with feigned anger and simulated shame, showed the young man the ineffaceable impression which dishonored that beautiful shoulder.
It was a bit of simulated playfulness, but the bushman sprang back in evident fright.
And again she laughed and simulated a vain attempt to escape his bearlike arms.
He made believe to play, and uttered simulated growls that failed of the verity of simulation.
I will direct the pursuit up the next corridor," and with that he gave me a great shove into the dark mouth of the tunnel, at the same time crying out in simulated pain and alarm as he threw himself upon the floor as though I had felled him with a blow.
In this way pleasant relations between the races have been simulated.
In addition, with supercomputers more complex driving situations within the automotive industry, such as overtaking maneuvers, can now be simulated which are not possible at all in the wind tunnel.