immaterially


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im·ma·te·ri·al

 (ĭm′ə-tîr′ē-əl)
adj.
1. Of no importance or relevance; inconsequential or irrelevant. See Synonyms at irrelevant.
2. Having no material body or form.

im′ma·te′ri·al·ly adv.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
For in the light of a phenomenology, instead of the idea of a psyche as an imagined construct [vorgestellten Gebilde] somewhere objectively present (albeit immaterially present) that of the completely different being-in-the-world is always already there.
The company expects the acquisition of Rentlytics to contribute revenue of approximately $1.5M and to contribute immaterially to its 2018 Adjusted EBITDA during the three-month period ending December 31, 2018.
The company expects the acquisition of LeaseLabs to contribute revenue of approximately USD 5m and to contribute immaterially to its 2018 Adjusted EBITDA during the three-month period ending December 31, 2018.
As generational natives to such viral energetics, children who grew up with exemplar viral media such as "Charlie Bit My Finger" as part of their lexicon have in a sense witnessed the ways in which viral media inscribe childhood as the embodiment of an economically productive and yet immaterially performative self whose greatest effectiveness is produced by being highly--virally--distributable.
(27) Indeed, while what was constituted by the soul and whether it might be materially or immaterially located, cognitive or immortal, were matters of scholarly debate, 'most early moderns understood their bodies to be very permeable to environmental influences', and the attitude that these influences might affect their soul was prevalent.
The optimal solution set would be the one that produces the lowest valuation error, which, if repeated often enough, should be very close to the global minimum, or at least immaterially different from it.
Thomas distinguished two kinds of forma according to "mode," "since the thing understood is immaterially in the one who understands, according to the mode of the intellect, and not materially, according to the mode of a material thing." (47) We observe also that this account illustrates the traditional epistemology via the senses, likely due to Aristotelian influence, whereas, in principle, intellect can also know psychic forms (images and thoughts) as well as spiritual powers and energies that radiate directly from the uncreated order.
63]), he hopes instead that, even while wasting away of "consumption," he can breathe his uninscribed beliefs imperishably, because immaterially, into a surrogate self.
Samara is thus both human body and videotape, and her body is able to extend through media technologies and, terrifyingly, she is capable of doing so physically rather than only immaterially. In other words, Samara becomes a flickering entity, living both as human being and as videotape.
The net present value of the option is immaterially small because the reversion and change in use is far into the future.