redundance


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But this means identifying the non-blind game as redundance, or symmetry: conversely, symmetry may be a factor limiting the information content, such as, for instance, in the case of a homogeneous sequence made up of the monotonous repetition of a single symbol and which is characterised by the maximum symmetry, but certainly not by the maximum intelligence and creativity.
It cites "a Japanese sage" who counsels his disciples to "write as short as you can," and the author recalls his composition teacher in Chicago, "who wouldn't put up with redundance.
NAMTA's disaster recovery plan, in part based on Rowell's experience as director of the Institute for Space Technology, Cape Canaveral, Florida, includes setting up a communication center to monitor the membership, partnering with regional associations to provide communication redundance to back up each other's database systems, and collaborating with other national and international art associations for relief efforts.
Let your verse be the winged thing/To be felt issuing from a soul in transit/Toward other skies, to other loves" Redundance here has wrought its masterpiece.
to serve the main ideas, showing the grammatical relationships, carrying standards of social acceptability, modifying, qualifying, parenthesizing, and providing useful redundance.
Drawn from a variety of sources - the liturgy, the religious lyric, the private prayer - they rarely occasion more than a perfunctory comment, unless it be the charge of stylistic redundance.
As is usual when several independent authors are used to construct a coherent book on a broad topic, some redundance appears, but a student using the book should find this more helpful than otherwise.
The redundance is linked to the stability in a sustainable level of output and the price of fish.
Yet these briefly stated conditions are peculiar in their own right, in two different respects: first, in the appearance of the women as lessors for the labor of brothers-in law; second, in the appearance of divine emblems, the crowns of Samas and Marduk, in three distinct senses: 1) in the crowns' situation as witnesses stricto sensu, rather than as objects upon which oaths were sworn or testimony delivered; 2) in the apparent legal and theological redundance of Samas and his crown appearing simultaneously; 3) in that the crowns are said to belong to the ward (babtum)--and specifically to the ward of the wives (babtisina).