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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishomniscientom‧nis‧cient /ɒmˈnɪsiənt, -ˈnɪʃənt $ ɑːmˈnɪʃənt/ adjective formal  KNOW somethingknowing everything the book’s omniscient narratoromniscience noun [uncountable]
Examples from the Corpus
omniscientBeing pictured as super-humans, they could not be omnipresent or omniscient.It brings the latest news, day and night, and seems omniscient.That was shocking; for him, the novelist's duty was to remain invisible, inaudible, discreetly omniscient.Therefore, we should not expect the centre to be omniscient.In other words, only an omniscient analyst can judge the degrees of cost and pay-off to both utterer and receiver.The man reassuring him is, or has the authority of, the omniscient and omnipotent novelist.Even the botanical garden's omniscient botanist couldn't explain the meaning of the flower's name.And, above all, who was the omniscient Dario?If the centre were omniscient, none of this would matter.
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