Definition of Commensurateness

1. Noun. The relation of corresponding in degree or size or amount.




Definition of Commensurateness

1. n. The state or quality of being commensurate.

Definition of Commensurateness

1. Noun. The state or quality of being commensurate. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Commensurateness

commensal
commensal parasite
commensalism
commensalisms
commensality
commensally
commensals
commensation
commensurabilities
commensurability
commensurable
commensurableness
commensurably
commensurate
commensurately
commensurateness (current term)
commensurating
commensuration
commensurations
commensurator
commensurators
commensurizer
commensurizers
comment
comment out
commentable
commentariat
commentariats
commentaries
commentary

Literary usage of Commensurateness

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Will to Believe: And Other Essays in Popular Philosophy by William James (1911)
"To you, at any rate, I need waste no words in trying to prove its supreme commensurateness with all the demands that department Number Three of the mind has ..."

2. Allen's Synonyms and Antonyms by Frederic Sturges Allen (1920)
"2. commensuration, commensurateness : spec, eurythmy, match. Antonyms: see DISPROPORTION. S. scale, rate, ratio, quota. proportionate, a. proportional, ..."

3. Contemplations, Moral and Divine by Matthew Hale, Caleb Sprague Henry (1835)
"An estate of mediocrity and commensurateness to our exigence and necessity, is the freest of any condition in the world from perturbations and temptations. ..."

4. The Journal of Speculative Philosophy: Ed. by Wm. T. Harris edited by William Torrey Harris (1870)
"We see. however, the immediate in- commensurateness of our individuality with it, and recognize a higher than we are, as a Being independent from us—self- ..."

5. Aids to Reflection in the Formation of a Manly Character on the Several by Samuel Taylor Coleridge (1836)
"... be examined," &<:.; and the other, when it expresses a perfect conformity and commensurateness with the immutable Idea of Equity, or perfect Rectitude. ..."

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