Definition of Imaginariness

1. n. The state or quality of being imaginary; unreality.

Definition of Imaginariness

1. Noun. the state of being imaginary ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

1. [n -ES]

Imaginariness Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Imaginariness

 imagersimageryimagesimagesetterimagesettersimaginimagin'dimaginabilityimaginableimaginableness imaginablyimaginalimaginal discimaginariesimaginarilyimaginariness (current term)imaginarinessesimaginaryimaginary axisimaginary being imaginary creatureimaginary numberimaginary numbersimaginary partimaginary part of a complex numberimaginary partsimaginary placeimaginary unitimaginary unitsimaginate

Literary usage of Imaginariness

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

1. Mathematical Questions and Solutions by W. J. C. Miller (1884)
"[The inflexion-points are only introduced in order to make clear the scheme of the triadic combinations, so that the imaginariness of six of them will not ..."

2. Mathematical Questions and Solutions, from the "Educational Times": With by W. J. C. Miller (1873)
"If, when this is the case, the chance of imaginariness is p, the chance will also be p when a, e are both negative, and consequently when they have the same ..."

3. The Works of Jeremy Bentham by Jeremy Bentham, John Bowring (1843)
"In this case, the distinction between reality and imaginariness may apply as well to the things themselves as to the state, whether of motion or rest, ..."

4. Proceedings of the London Mathematical Society by London Mathematical Society (1907)
"The statements of ยงยง 2, 8 have now been justified, except that there remain for consideration questions of reality and imaginariness. ..."

5. Lectures on Quaternions: Containing a Systematic Statement of a New by William Rowan Hamilton (1853)
"... should actually meet the surface; for otherwise the polar lines deduced will still be real. It is necessary also, for the imaginariness of the two ..."

6. The Collected Mathematical Papers of James Joseph Sylvester by James Joseph Sylvester (1908)
"555, edition of Prony), " videndum est utrum haac duo criteria (meaning Newton's criteria of imaginariness) sint contigua necne; priori casu numerus radicum ..."