English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishubiquitousu‧biq‧ui‧tous /juːˈbɪkwɪtəs/ ●○○ adjective formal  EVERYWHEREseeming to be everywhere – sometimes used humorously Coffee shops are ubiquitous these days. a French film, starring the ubiquitous Gérard Depardieusee thesaurus at commonubiquitously adverbubiquity noun [uncountable]
Examples from the Corpus
ubiquitousEnergy-and water-saving technologies are ubiquitous.We hazard a guess that they're lurking in a shoebox or, worse still, the ubiquitous carrier bag!At the shopping center, the ubiquitous closed-circuit camera may soon be smart enough to seek him out personally.The most ubiquitous evidence was the piles of fly-tipped rubbish whenever we stopped to look for birds or flowers.Envy, the thesis runs, is universal and ubiquitous in human beings.The themes of dependence and danger are ubiquitous in Semai life and are intricately intertwined.None of these flaws showed up in the Adam Smith neckties that were ubiquitous in the Reagan administration.The low prices and generous portions account for the ubiquitous lines, which almost always extend out the door.Plastic containers are ubiquitous nowadays.
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