nonexistence


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Related to nonexistence: inexistence
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  • noun

Synonyms for nonexistence

the condition of not existing

Synonyms for nonexistence

References in periodicals archive ?
It is interesting to note that he is a self-made man whose story of rescue from nonexistence should be a timeless nudge for younger generations.
At the resumption of hearing at the Sandiganbayan's First Division on Thursday, Mendoza asked the court to stop the prosecution's presentation of witnesses on the nonexistence of the projects.
In a petition he praying that the nonexistence of local bodies was violation of fundamental rights of the citizens.
It merits mentioning that nonexistence of marked lanes and depleted roads can cause accidents.
However, nonexistence of a suitable markets and natural disasters had badly affected melon yield, he said.
BlackBerry's David Proulx explained that the nonexistence of a BBM application for Windows Phone is 'entirely market driven', adding that the decision is not a 'religious thing,' but is merely a choice made on the back of consumer demand.
claim that "when the alternative is nonexistence, there is no individual who is made worse off by being conceived and born" (Buchanan et al.
Scientists can only study natural phenomena, therefore, there can be no scientifically valid datum regarding the existence or nonexistence of God.
nonexistence, and worse still I will have inconvenienced you, there will
Nonexistence is the ideal condition; next best is the simulation of death, as in "the city," a three-page prose poem in which time and meaning have disappeared.
Carol stressed that such a project is nonexistence with Adawyieh, whom she holds great respect for and at the same stating that she never met him.
The obtained results show that global existence and nonexistence depend roughly on m, the degree of nonlinearity in f, the dimension n and the size of the initial data.
It follows that if God does not exist, His nonexistence is also necessary.
He adopts an institutional framework of analysis that sees systemic corruption as caused by the nonexistence or distortion of "formal and informal, pro-growth, and constitutional rules...protecting property rights, reducing transaction costs, discouraging rent seeking, and guaranteeing political checks and balances." The volume's seven chapters focus on key cycles of corruption and attempts at reform between 1750 and 2000.
But such a comparison of states for the defective child would yield a comparison between life in a defective state with the state of nonexistence. Recognition of compensable damages would be cognizable if but only if the former state really were a state worse than the latter state.