universality

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u·ni·ver·sal·i·ty

 (yo͞o′nə-vər-săl′ĭ-tē)
n. pl. u·ni·ver·sal·i·ties
1. The quality, fact, or condition of being universal.
2. Universal inclusiveness in scope or range, especially great or unbounded versatility of the mind.

universality

(ˌjuːnɪvɜːˈsælɪtɪ)
n
the state or quality of being universal

u•ni•ver•sal•i•ty

(ˌyu nə vərˈsæl ɪ ti)

n., pl. -ties.
1. the character or state of being universal; existence or prevalence everywhere.
2. relation, extension, or applicability to all.
3. universal character or range of knowledge, interests, etc.
[1325–75; Middle English < Late Latin]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.universality - the quality of being universaluniversality - the quality of being universal; existing everywhere
generality - the quality of being general or widespread or having general applicability

universality

noun comprehensiveness, generalization, generality, totality, completeness, ubiquity, all-inclusiveness The vignettes have a universality that makes them irresistible.
Translations
عُمومِيَّه، شُموليَّه
univerzálnost
almengyldighed
egyetemesség
algildi; almenn útbreiîsla
univerzálnosť
evrensellik

universality

[ˌjuːnɪvɜːˈsælɪtɪ] Nuniversalidad f

universality

nUniversalität f; (of person also)Vielseitigkeit f; (= prevalence also)allgemeine Verbreitung; (= general applicability)Allgemeingültigkeit f

universe

(ˈjuːnivəːs) noun
everything – earth, planets, sun, stars etc – that exists anywhere. Somewhere in the universe there must be another world like ours.
ˌuniˈversal adjective
affecting, including etc the whole of the world or all or most people. English may become a universal language that everyone can learn and use.
ˌuniˈversally adverb
ˌuniverˈsality (-ˈsӕ-) noun
References in periodicals archive ?
The project also considers ways thinking about the past help us to prepare for a global future that incorporates more diverse universalities.
Targeting policy-makers, faculty members, and graduate students of psychology, Psychology Education and Training, (PET), aims to balance universalities and cultural specificities through adjustment of academic curricula and required regulations, and credentials pertinent to psychological services, as globalization, economic turbulence, changing demographics, regime change, ecological imbalances, and burgeoning findings in neuroscience challenge the practitioners and scientists of the discipline of psychology globally.
Confronting universalities; aesthetics and politics under the sign of globalisation.