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1The state of being parallel or of corresponding in some way.‘Greek thinkers who believed in the parallelism of microcosm and macrocosm’
similarity, likeness, resemblance, analogy, correspondence, equivalence, correlationView synonyms
- ‘Some writers, however, have noted the parallelisms between an objectivistic Marxism and Whitehead's objective relativism.’
- ‘The parallelism is clear: between male social relations inside the novel, and those that produced its writing.’
- ‘Chris Baldick finds interesting parallelisms to this concept of defamiliarization in both Romantic poetry and in Brecht's theatre.’
- ‘This book has the feel of something pieced together over time, with the parallelisms between its three parts carefully arranged but hardly spontaneous.’
- ‘Such parallelism can be both literary and historical; the two are not mutually exclusive.’
- ‘Deeper parallelisms involve the relation between false appearances and underlying sincerity or genuineness.’
- ‘Their journeys intertwine and overlap, and during sequences in which they go their separate but parallel ways, director Gustad employs jarring cross-cutting to remind us of their journeys' thematic parallelisms.’
- ‘Orhan Veli's work is also full of repetition and parallelisms.’
- ‘This is a play that works on its audience through juxtapositions (both ironic and evocative) and parallelisms that remind us that questions of self-identity in a shifting world are and will always be with us.’
- ‘Elsewhere, Kothari instructs the spectator to ‘look for the symmetrical reduplication and repetitive parallelism of dance patterns’.’
- 1.1 The use of successive verbal constructions in poetry or prose which correspond in grammatical structure, sound, metre, meaning, etc.‘parallelism suggests a connection of meaning through an echo of form’count noun ‘the parallelisms are reinforced by frequent alliteration’
- ‘Aside from the Yiddish / Hebrew parallelisms, Gordin's text sometimes uses two consecutive adjectives that basically have the same meaning, in order to double their effect.’
- ‘Through alliteration, anaphora, parallelism and slant-rhyme, Sleigh builds momentum into the eleven, rhythmic couplets and suggests a train's smooth travel.’
- ‘The phonemic patterning and the parallelism of phrase vocalize a concealed anxiety about the momentum and acceleration of this technological revolution.’
- ‘In Psalms, to which St John the Baptist alludes, the trope of the ‘bridegroom’ occurs in a series of parallelisms, balanced by an explicitly competitive image.’
- ‘An analysis of this speech reveals that the student used varied repetition strategies, including anaphora, antithesis, chiasmus, and parallelism.’
- 1.2Computing The use of parallel processing.‘massive parallelism gives neural networks a high degree of fault tolerance’
- ‘Supercomputing is, almost exclusively, parallel computing, in which parallelism is available at all hardware and software levels of the system and in all dimensions of the system.’
- ‘Sisal needs a C or Fortran compiler and an underlying operating system that implements parallelism in order to produce parallel code.’
- ‘To begin with, it is based on a grid architecture that uses a shared-nothing distributed approach and deploys performance features such as multi-threading, pipeline parallelism and partitioning.’
- ‘Thus, continued improvement in supercomputer performance at current rates will require a massive increase in parallelism, requiring significant research progress in algorithms and software.’
- ‘As part of the deal between Compaq and Intel also involves a program of joint engineering development focused on advanced parallelism for high-end computing.’
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