parallelism

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par·al·lel·ism

(par'ă-lel-izm),
1. The state of being structurally parallel.
2. In psychology, the mind-body doctrine that for every conscious process a corresponding or parallel organic process exists, without asserting a causal interrelation between the two.
[para- + G. allēlōn, of one another, fr. allos, other]

parallelism

see CONVERGENCE.

par·al·lel·ism

(par'ă-lel-izm)
State of being structurally parallel.
[para- + G. allēlōn, of one another, fr. allos, other]

parallelism (par´əleliz´əm),

n the condition of two or more surfaces that, if extended to infinity, could never meet. In removable partial prosthodontics, such a condition is created on vertical tooth surfaces to act as guiding planes.
References in periodicals archive ?
Different memory types require high parallelism that, in turn, is being driven by expanded die size and large-area wafer probing.
For flash memories, a tester-per-site architecture paired with high pin-counts is necessary to provide similar parallelism rates.
In addition, when using tester-per-site architecture, the capability to adjust the number of pins associated with each APG helps optimize parallelism without wasting tester channels.
At wafer sort, it is critical that the memory test system supports a range of pin-counts from under 10 to more than 60 and a range of parallelism needs from X36 to X128.