dipolarity

dipolarity

the possession by a molecule of regions of both positive and negative charge so that it is positive at one end and negative at the other.
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The presidential system's characteristics of converting multipolarity into dipolarity and resulting in a two-party system are well known.
In [10], the independent components are classified according to different measures, as maps dipolarity, which is thought to be related to physiological plausibility of the component, and a consistency measure obtained through the use of surrogate decomposition.
This is philosopher Ken Wilber's "all-quadrants" model (figure 1), which draws from Process philosophy the concept of an inseparable dipolarity of the physical and experiential in all things, all the way up and all the way down the evolutionary scale.
Accordingly, this implicated dipolarity can be analysed in two corresponding and complementary ways: namely, coordinate and genetic division.
He developed a theory of divine dipolarity that emphasized God's unified actuality, not the dual natures, and he stressed the necessity of a single ultimate.
Mirage's omnipolar design disperses the sound far and wide without the lack of focus bona fide out-of-phase dipolarity, because the drivers operate in phase.
These reflections on the relation between ethics and religious experience reflect the dipolarity between prophecy and mysticism that I believe animates all religious traditions (admittedly, in different expressions and proportions).
He describes many current opinions in one comprehensive paragraph: "The West is awakening to this necessary dipolarity of religious experience and identity.
In his final chapter, however, his exposition of Hartshorne's notion of dipolarity suggests that he may not have apprehended the former's panentheistic position sufficiently clearly to appreciate the benefits that it offers for meeting the problems of divine embodiment required by divine passibility.
The narrative manner of this novel embodies an unresolved skeptical inquiry into the nature of human existence, where our contrary moral interpretations (good and bad, essentially) seem to be as much a zero-sum mystery as are such related mutually constitutive oppositions in the physical world as magnetic dipolarity (attraction and repulsion).
That dipolarity possibly informs the ground of human existence, including the experiences of the body and the mind, is intimated when the narrator speculates (without fully understanding the implications of her analogy) that "the mental energy confined within the storehouse of [Akershem's] brain was in a continual state of ebullition, escaping in magnetic currents through the will and the senses" (p.
43), this feature is, or at least behaves like, the magnetic dipolarity that always has predestinately pervaded all of creation.