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Related to ubiquitousness: foregone, diligently, peaky


Being or seeming to be everywhere at the same time; omnipresent.

u·biq′ui·tous·ly adv.
u·biq′ui·tous·ness n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.ubiquitousness - the state of being everywhere at once (or seeming to be everywhere at once)
presence - the state of being present; current existence; "he tested for the presence of radon"
References in classic literature ?
She hated the cheap furniture of the little parlour, the penetrating contralto of the cook singing hymns in the kitchen, and the ubiquitousness of her small brother.
But like all mortals and their environments, Titi Oke-Ado has mellowed down to commerce and no longer is its power, prominence, strength and ubiquitousness.
Referring to companies in the sole business of enforcing patents beyond their actual value, Trolls are a recent installment in the history of an intellectual property whose ubiquitousness the latin word passim ( here and there, Everywhere ) neatly captures.
Given the ubiquitousness of conjugative plasmids within multidrug-resistant bacterial strains, it can conceivably shift the equilibrium towards success in a variety of refractory clinical infections.
In our concrete sense, globalization does not mean the simultaneous ubiquitousness of all world cultures--because this simply cannot happen--but rather the dominance of Western culture.
The "third wave" refers to the ubiquitousness of the internet: the Internet of Things, for example.
Size of the opportunity, the ubiquitousness of the smartphone and the need to drive traffic from online to offline local deals, made us start the company in February 2015.
However, if the word was used to represent the ubiquitousness of the minority group's power and influence, the metaphor could be closer to reality.
Extending upon this understanding, Latham introduces the idea of a 'social sovereignty' to highlight its ubiquitousness within present day social institutions and relations, declaring:
Digital platforms have the flexibility and ubiquitousness to deliver.
Kimberly Jade Norwood & Violeta Solonova Foreman, The Ubiquitousness of Colorism: Then and Now, in COLOR MATTERS 12, supra note 11.

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