a.1.Evenly poised; balanced.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
Generally, the manufacturing companies have complete production processes, equilibrious production cycle, and a more stable trend of development of the financial state.
This picture of human experiential agency, then, presupposes a picture of economical agency in which human beings are primarily embedded in an (quasi-) equilibrious supply-demand structure, choosing to buy experiences as a way of maximizing pleasure, and then justifying these choices by appeal to internal emotions created by and embedded in the exact same supply-demand structure.
"This is a very equilibrious ride which equilibrates according to human body automatically," they said adding that it has cost them about Rs 35,000 raised by students of National University to develop Pakistan's first Sugway.
Unfortunately, for managing oyster populations, obstacles exist in meeting this objective because oyster populations do not appear to be inherently equilibrious, particularly those subjected to MSX, a disease caused by the protozoan Haplosporidium nelsoni, or Dermo, a disease caused by the protozoan Perkinsus marinus.
We supposed that the practical equilibrious process is reached for Fourier's number is approximately equal to value of one.
When we accept that the practical equilibrious process is reached for Fo~1, the operation time thus can be easily estimated from parameter k in the equation (3).
(9) He joins contemporary physicists, such as James Prescott Joule and John Tyndall (whom he met), in reinforcing a theological view of nature against Darwinian accidental development by attributing all natural phenomena--heat, digestion, muscular force, consciousness--to forces held in equilibrious tension by "a single constant" but intangible "power" or "energy," often identified with God's creative activity and will.
For example, equilibrious, has a predicative use not only in the first recorded example but also in other two examples.
Banfield's object is not Woolf's novels in themselves but "that constantly shifting yet equilibrious logic of the work as a whole," which she likens to "the unconscious in its ignorance of time." This jettisoning of "any chronologic" can create confusion, as when she suggests that a letter Fry wrote after 1931 inspired Mrs.