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Noun1.redundance - the attribute of being superfluous and unneeded; "the use of industrial robots created redundancy among workers"
overplus, plethora, superfluity, embarrassment - extreme excess; "an embarrassment of riches"
fifth wheel, deadwood - someone or something that is unwanted and unneeded
References in periodicals archive ?
2015), the polycentricity concept provides opportunities for enhanced learning and experimentation, it enables broader levels of participation, it improves connectivity across governance scales, it creates possibilities for response diversity and builds in redundance that can minimize and correct errors in governance.
The result is redundance by R(a,b) where it is combined with r(a,b) with a=b.
The fire at Express Linen where workers are now facing redundance
The author keeps mentioning the main feature of his character (ambition) --just like in the serial novel--despite the risk of creating an impression of redundance and prolixity.
While bawdy onomastic is no novelty for a fool like Whetstone the redundance is unusual, and so is Shakestone's gentlemanly status.
His topics include basic mathematical redundancy models, the steepest descent method, Monte Carlo simulation, and optimal redundance in multistate systems.
At the end after collecting information and marking, it done statistical analysis and drawing tables with use of redundance distribution tables.
The fermenting microbes with higher-level dynamics are noticeably dissimilar from those of SPOB, depending on redundance to retain the general community function (Werner et al.
Heywood, like all other translators of the period, was constrained by what Herington identifies as the limitations of the English language of the period that he describes as having 'a rustic tendency to redundance and verbosity.
Using the most common transport and disposal of fly ash and water in ratio 1:15 creates water redundance, who drain to undergound and mixed with ground waters and pollute them.