omniscient

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om·nis·cient

 (ŏm-nĭsh′ənt)
adj.
Having total knowledge; knowing everything: an omniscient deity; the omniscient narrator.
n.
1. One having total knowledge.
2. Omniscient God. Used with the.

[Medieval Latin omnisciēns, omniscient- : Latin omni-, omni- + Latin sciēns, scient-, present participle of scīre, to know; see skei- in Indo-European roots.]

om·nis′cience, om·nis′cien·cy n.
om·nis′cient·ly adv.

omniscient

(ɒmˈnɪsɪənt)
adj
1. having infinite knowledge or understanding
2. having very great or seemingly unlimited knowledge
[C17: from Medieval Latin omnisciens, from Latin omni- + scīre to know]
omˈniscience n
omˈnisciently adv

om•nis•cient

(ɒmˈnɪʃ ənt)

adj.
1. having complete or unlimited knowledge, awareness, or understanding.
n.
2. an omniscient being.
3. the Omniscient, God.
om•nis′cient•ly, adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.omniscient - infinitely wiseomniscient - infinitely wise      
wise - having or prompted by wisdom or discernment; "a wise leader"; "a wise and perceptive comment"

omniscient

adjective all-knowing, all-seeing, all-wise He believes in a benevolent and omniscient deity.
Translations
allwissendomniszient
kaikkitietävä
allvetande

omniscient

[ɒmˈnɪsɪənt] ADJomnisciente

omniscient

[ɒmˈnɪsɪənt] adjomniscient(e)

omniscient

adjallwissend

omniscient

[ɒmˈnɪsɪənt] adjonnisciente
References in classic literature ?
Since I have undertaken to manhandle this Leviathan, it behoves me to approve myself omnisciently exhaustive in the enterprise; not overlooking the minutest seminal germs of his blood, and spinning him out to the uttermost coil of his bowels.
The Chief Justice's willingness to push aside textualism's assumption that Congress drafts perfectly and omnisciently was a critical move in the decision.
If one accepts a pilot wave which omnisciently probes the environment, it is essentially game over.
This narrative voice speaks omnisciently, possessing equal authority on Berkane's past, his present actions, and what he will do in the future.
We, the audience, know the deceptions, but most of the other characters do not; thus we omnisciently and amusingly see and understand all of Zorro's tricks and wits against his enemies.
The novel is narrated omnisciently by deceased gays who look down upon the various boys from a celestial-like position, proffering unheard advice from the experience of a different era, a harder and more dangerous time to be gay--before social media, during the AIDS-H1V epidemic.
From heaven, he omnisciently watches the earth, waiting to save humans.
Alternating between a homodiegetic narrative, in which the author-narrator "I" is featured within the story and a heterodiegetic narrative that recounts omnisciently the domestic life of Bimala/Subhadra, the novel does not separate the voices into discrete parts.
Stephanie Pell, former counsel to the House Judiciary Committee, and Christopher Soghoian, a senior policy analyst and chief technologist at the ACLU's Speech, Privacy, and Technology Project, argue in the Spring 2012 Berkeley Technology Law Journal that "the presence of modern surveillance mechanisms, visible and imperceptible, public and private, promotes the 'Panoptic effect'--a general sense of being omnisciently observed.
They are omnisciently mute, with only a Gioconda smile of the cat that swallowed a canary by way of self-definition.
Knowledge has become omnisciently accessible and has lost its status as a strategic asset of technologically developed countries.
Close to the end of the novel, readers discover that Anna Wulf is also the author of the apparently omnisciently narrated "Free Women" sections that bookend the narrative and are intercut with each group of notebook segments.