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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishsingularitysin‧gu‧lar‧i‧ty /ˌsɪŋɡjəˈlærəti/ noun (plural singularities)  1 [countable] technical an extremely small point in space that contains an extremely large amount of material and which does not obey the usual laws of nature, for example a black hole or the point at the beginning of the universe2 [uncountable] old-fashionedUNUSUAL the quality of something that makes it unusual or strange He had an attractive singularity of viewpoint.
Examples from the Corpus
singularityHowever, the beginning in imaginary time will not be a singularity.Conversely, the fact that we are able to predict events is experimental evidence against singularities and for the no-boundary proposal.This clearly demonstrates the existence of a scalar curvature singularity on this hypersurface.He is just trying to assert his singularity as a writer.The most familiar class of singularities are the scalar curvature singularities.At the singularities, the equations of physics can not be defined; thus one can not predict what will happen.The eye seeks and recognises the singularity of a symmetrical pair.In the real time direction, this inevitably leads to singularities, places where space-time comes to an end.
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