spatial

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Related to Spatialization: Spatialisation

spatial

 [spa´shal]
pertaining to space.
Miller-Keane Encyclopedia and Dictionary of Medicine, Nursing, and Allied Health, Seventh Edition. © 2003 by Saunders, an imprint of Elsevier, Inc. All rights reserved.

spa·tial

(spā'shăl), Avoid the misspelling spacial.
Relating to space or a space.
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012

spa·tial

(spā'shăl)
Relating to space or a space.
Medical Dictionary for the Health Professions and Nursing © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
The new spatialization of knowledge and education in the postmodern age is based on the soft architecture' of the network which increasingly defines the nature of our institutions, our practices and our subjectivities.
Thus the spatialization of multiculturalism is also affected by the varied maps of decency, as reflections of various systems of power relations.
When what I have schematically defined as the spatialization of time occurs, time loses all its dialectic nature.
Nonetheless, Prufrock immediately returns to his spatialization and objectification of time as he measures out his life "with coffee spoons", perhaps suggesting the hourglass, thus turning abstract time into an object, coffee/sand, which is an attribute of space.
What I have formulated above as a causal relationship between spatialization and the production of empire has been formulated by some other theorists and critics as the relationship between pedagogy and performance.
She develops a timeline, a teleological spatialization of time that (like the NEA's Flash-animated maps) metes out homogenous segments of time in a series of predictable instants.
Lastly, a spatialization effect produced new administrative boundaries and jurisdictions, for example the Coen Protectorate, within which a particular set of listed Aboriginal workers were administered and supplied as a source of indentured labour to local cattle stations.
A precise articulatory spatialization, which is the ability to identify the source of the sound in surrounding space.
Following Bergson, the 'spectre of the spatialization of time that haunts physics' is the main subject matter of Castoriadis' critique: he argues that time has mostly been interpreted by analogy with space.
Chapter 4, 'The Voice in Translation II', encourages the reader to think of textual spatialization and to consider poetry as cinema, where the ekphrastic is replaced by cinematic moving images.
The importance of the accidental is also part of superficiality and spatialization, as discussed in chapter XI, cf.