nonattachment


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nonattachment

(ˌnɒnəˈtætʃmənt)
n
the state or quality of not being attachedthe state of being unconcerned with material things
References in periodicals archive ?
It may be supposed that the presence of the glenoid notch and the nonattachment of glenoid labrum in this region may result in a weak spot for the shoulder joint (20).
The philosophy of Karma and nonattachment to material surroundings, as preached in the Lord's celestial songs, provide heavenly solace and enlightenment.
Stillness only comes from nonattachment to all that is moving, such as the mind, emotions, and senses.
I mention this because the first rule of moving to a new culture is nonattachment. Do not buy a home, business, or anything substantial until you have been in the country a while and understand the culture and the legal ramifications.
Moreover, it is also demonstrated that the antiapoptosis gene AVEN and the transcription factor-related genes FOXD1, TFDP1, IDH1, SEC23A, SOX4 [42], Runx2 [22], DTL, ATF3, MYC [43], HIF2a [44], and SEPT7 [6] are all involved in nonattachment growth via miR-30a [13] (Figure 1).
Kerouac is convinced that Buddhist nonattachment and nonself are crucial antidotes to American consumerism and technocracy.
(iii) Nonattachment of bluff body and cantilever results in very low output power Akaydin et al.
Warburg, "Hydrocephaly, congenital retinal nonattachment, and congenital falciform fold," American Journal of Ophthalmology, vol.
and others, integrity of spirituality, nonattachment to role image or
It is often read at funerals to wish the deceased person the wisdom of nonattachment, at which point they may leave the circle of reincarnation and enter Nirvana.
It's inappropriate, I know, in view of Buddhist teaching about nonattachment, but the walking Buddha is one of the few possessions that I value--to the extent that if I'm traveling or away on holiday I'll often hide it.
For the Theravada Buddhist tradition there is in the end only one question one has to ask to determine whether an act is wholesome (kusala) or unwholesome (akusala): is it motivated by greed, hatred, and delusion, or is it motivated by nonattachment, friendliness, and wisdom.