virtuality


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Related to virtuality: virtual reality

vir·tu·al

 (vûr′cho͞o-əl)
adj.
1. Existing or resulting in essence or effect though not in actual fact, form, or name: the virtual extinction of the buffalo.
2. Existing in the mind, especially as a product of the imagination. Used in literary criticism of a text.
3. Computers
a. Existing as or by means of digital media: a virtual classroom.
b. Relating to or existing in virtual reality: a virtual encounter in a chatroom.
c. Emulating the function of another system or device.

[Middle English virtuall, effective, from Medieval Latin virtuālis, from Latin virtūs, excellence; see virtue.]

vir′tu·al′i·ty (-ăl′ĭ-tē) n.

virtuality

(ˌvɜːtʃʊˈælɪtɪ)
n
(Computer Science) virtual reality
Translations

virtuality

[vɜːtjʊˈælɪtɪ] Nrealidad f virtual, virtualidad f

virtuality

nVirtualität f
References in periodicals archive ?
He discusses after Mao: mobility and virtuality, cinematographic reality: the pictorial thought, anamorphosis or the order of Facebooks, and absolute privacy and possessive narcissism.
The Virtuality Buenos Aires award for "trendy" works, was given to Peruvian video game developer Unforgiven for Stage 3: Azaria.
The link between the myth and the virtuality of cyberspace is that both are evading the reality necessary for the linearity and order of history.
The virtuality of one world is the reality of the other, but the two are not interchangeable.
Due to the virtuality of the queue, the truck may take it into account when planning the trip, or wait at any appropriate location until the slot is free.
The third paper "Task Virtuality and its Effect on Student Project Team Effectiveness" (Pineda, 2015) examined the extent to which students in colocated teams use synchronous and asynchronous computer-mediated communication channels (task virtuality).
The frameless bezel removes the boundary between reality and virtuality, featuring an elegant and glossy finish.
All these characteristics developed among virtual organizations as a result of advancements in ICTs and the need for flexible structures; but for maintaining virtuality and ensuring its benefits for members, trust is the most crucial element.
Reminiscent of Ernest Cline's Ready Player One (Crown, 2011), the boundaries between virtuality and reality become blurred as Michael wanders off into dark corners where no humans have tread before.
Here, virtuality "in its broad sweep of space and time, its multi-lingual aspect and its repeated changes of meaning and context" (Binsbergen 876) is a critical concept since it both connects and complicates the national and the transnational on the one hand and illuminates the innovation and ambition of Zhang's film on the other.
Finally, section three explores the treatment of this problematic in canonical Romanticism, arguing that the virtuality helped shape the Romantic subject's practice of narrating and constructing the external world.
They cover agonal sovereignty: rethinking war and politics in an age of terror, nothing to fear but fear itself: governmentality and the reproduction of terror, the nomos of exception and the virtuality of geopolitical space, and the horror of enmity: rethinking alterity in the age of Global War.