negligibility


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neg·li·gi·ble

 (nĕg′lĭ-jə-bəl)
adj.
Not significant or important enough to be worth considering; trifling.

[Latin neglegere, negligere, to neglect; see neglect + -ible.]

neg′li·gi·bil′i·ty, neg′li·gi·ble·ness n.
neg′li·gi·bly adv.
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negligibility

noun
References in periodicals archive ?
This was in accordance with the assumptions of proton gradient negligibility within the PLGA matrix and removal of monomers via the mass loss, which demonstrated the homogeneous degradation and erosion processes.
[3] This is the aspect of models Friedman accentuates as the negligibility of the realism of assumptions.
Especially, this study for the first time verifies negligibility for the "off-tracking" error for the towing vehicle system where the size difference between the towing vehicle and the towed vehicles is not that significant.
As a result of the commission's finding of negligibility, the investigation concerning Sri Lanka will be terminated.
First of all, the criterion for negligibility should be quantified.
In short we obtained negligibility of NEM effects for large values of the black hole charge but not for its small values.
Because of negligibility of terms containing correlation functions, the singular approximation does not take into account the real distribution of components in a representative volume but depends only on the volume fraction:
Various studies [19,20] found that a main reason for underreporting of ADRs was the clinical negligibility of the adverse reaction, lack of time and little knowledge about the types of reactions to be preferentially reported.
To further prove the realm of its negligibility, the essay question feedback responses were analyzed to see if there was a desire by participants to be in favor of trainers or not.
All six Commissioners made findings of negligibility with respect to imports from Vietnam and with respect to subsidized imports from Pakistan.
(7) For instance, Robert Desrochers, Jr., argues that, "Too great a focus on slavery's negligibility in Massachusetts has perpetuated the New England studies tradition of exceptionalism by masking ways in which developments and trends in New England dovetailed with broader currents of slavery and political economy in the non-plantation societies of the mid-Atlantic and the North and in the larger Atlantic world" (2002, 624).