imageless


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im·age

 (ĭm′ĭj)
n.
1.
a. A representation of the form of a person or object, such as a painting or photograph.
b. A sculptured likeness.
2. Physics An optically formed duplicate, counterpart, or other representative reproduction of an object, especially an optical reproduction formed by a lens or mirror.
3.
a. One that closely or exactly resembles another: He is the image of his uncle.
b. Likeness; semblance: Genesis says that man was made in the image of God.
4.
a. The opinion or concept of something that is held by the public: the public's image of business leaders as greedy.
b. The concept or character projected to the public, as by a person or institution, especially as interpreted by the mass media: an actor who tried to convey an image of refined beauty.
5. A typical example or embodiment: That child is the image of good health.
6. A mental picture of something not real or present: Our image of the cottage did not conform with reality.
7. A vivid description or representation in words, especially a metaphor or simile: The poem uses the image of a barren tree to convey feelings of desolation.
8. Mathematics A set of values of a function corresponding to a particular subset of a domain.
9. Computers An exact replica of the contents of a storage device, such as a hard disk, stored on a second storage device, such as a network server.
10. Obsolete An apparition.
tr.v. im·aged, im·ag·ing, im·ag·es
1.
a. To make or produce a likeness of: imaged the poet in bronze.
b. To mirror or reflect: a statue imaged in the water.
c. To make a visual representation of (an object) using remote scanning or technology such as magnetic resonance imaging: imaged the diseased kidneys; imaged the surface of Mars.
2. To symbolize or typify: a kneeling woman imaging the nation's grief.
3. To picture mentally; imagine or visualize: imaged each dive before doing it.
4. To describe, especially so vividly as to evoke a mental picture: The passage images what it's like to grow up poor.
5. Computers
a. To print (a file) using a laser printer, imagesetter, direct-to-plate press, or similar device.
b. To transmit (an exact replica of the contents of a storage device) to another storage device: imaged the hard drive to the server.

[Middle English, from Old French, from Latin imāgō; see aim- in Indo-European roots.]

im′age·less adj.
im′ag·er n.
i·mag′i·nal (ĭ-măj′ə-nəl) adj.
Mentioned in ?
References in classic literature ?
I think it is by this means that we become critical of images, not by some imageless memory with which we compare them.
Surgical Navigation Systems Market Research Report by Technology (Optical, Electromagnetic (EM) and Hybrid Navigation Systems), Application (Neuronavigation, ENT Navigation, Orthopedic Navigation (Imageless, CT-Based, Fluoroscopy-Based), Spinal Navigation and Dental Navigation)), End User (Hospitals, Clinics and Others) and Region - Global Forecast till 2023
Without the capability to use the latter, our initial communication when not in person was either through Facebook or through imageless texts.
Imageless navigation for insertion of the acetabular component in total hip arthroplasty: is it as accurate as CT-based navigation?
It is this 'something to say' that becomes lost in imageless and cool spaces of so much contemporary religious architecture.
Patient specific cutting guides versus an imageless, computer-assisted surgery system in total knee arthroplasty.
Here, we report 2 cases of THA for LCPD performed with the assistance of an imageless computer navigation system.
For Titchenerian psychology, the highly visible symptom of underlying pathology came in the form of the imageless thought controversy."
Crisafulli submits that, for Percy, music operates as "a polisemic agency or medium capable of awakening in the mind a promethean spark which will unveil a reality otherwise 'imageless'" (139-40).
Blade of the sea that clouds withdraw a glimpse, a flash of the world without us eye counting its rooms in the imageless dark.
Indeed, idolatry, understood as an attitude of conceptual fixity in one's response to the dynamic nature of the divine revelation, is possible, it turns out, even in imageless forms of Judaism, while constant warnings about lapsing into such rigidities are systemically