divergent

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a) is too clear to evoke divergencies of opinion as to its meaning, but
This means that the great divergencies in efficacy of the laws of the world do not have to be somehow crammed into the categories of existing or non-existing legal systems.
Upon calculating the radiative corrections with the fields, masses, and coupling constants renormalized within the OMS renormalization scheme, the UV divergencies occurring in the loop expansion (of propagators as well as S-matrix elements) are absorbed in the infinite parts of the renormalization constants.
There will be divergencies for some time to come among the younger generation of professionals between those for whom Ba'athism and Saddam Hussein were formative experiences, whose prospects might seem to be blighted now and those who escaped from its shadow to imbibe other cultures and other ideas who think the future belongs to them.
It could well be that individual differences among the children studied and intraindividual divergencies across development are responsible for the two opposing accounts.
In addition, students and non-students demonstrated some interesting divergencies in behavior.
Ives, "Shakespeare and history: divergencies and agreements"; William C.
Neither is it definite, for there are divergencies within every division; even within every brigade.
Gesualdo Responsories, more demanding in view of their tonal divergencies than the wildest undisciplined outpourings, weaved a context-setting thread throughout, as did Brahms partsongs in the Germanic second half.
As Liddell Hart puts it, "An attempt to decide on the next objective would have revived divergencies of view--but in such matters tactful deferment is apt to result in strategic unreadiness.
Wellek refrained from classifying Babbitt as "simply an American Brunetiere" or, in Spingarn's phrase, "a Brunetiere speaking English" (HMC, 62) because of a number of divergencies between the French critic and Babbitt, particularly the former's theories of biology and literary history, his return to the Catholic Church, and his combination of "naturalistic pessimism" and "stoic bleakness" (HMC, 21).