Definition of simultaneous in English:

simultaneous

adjective

  • Occurring, operating, or done at the same time.

    ‘a simultaneous withdrawal of troops’
    ‘simultaneous translation’
    • ‘So they installed, at their own expense, simultaneous translation facilities.’
    • ‘This will lead to the simultaneous withdrawal of the armies of both the countries from the borders.’
    • ‘If simultaneous releases have to be stopped then the government will have to pass an ordinance, he added.’
    • ‘As campaigners flooded through London, countries around the globe held simultaneous protests.’
    • ‘That is harder to pin down, but movie people all sniff the same zeitgeist and often have simultaneous inspiration.’
    • ‘The maximum use of force is in no way incompatible with the simultaneous use of the intellect.’
    • ‘How have simultaneous viewing technologies changed the way in which media is produced and consumed in the UK?’
    • ‘Two simultaneous articles means the there's enough buzz on the street to merit a higher word count.’
    • ‘I think it is by carrying out a simultaneous attack on all those fronts, that we'll be able to make a dent in poverty.’
    • ‘These episodes are all redolent of the simultaneous narrow focus and immense reach of Kiarostami's art.’
    • ‘The failed application would have meant the simultaneous excavation of coal and clay on a different section of the land.’
    • ‘Blogging was born out of a need for independence and out of a simultaneous trust and mistrust for the community.’
    • ‘It is thought that this is the first time a husband and wife have taken simultaneous command appointments at wing commander rank.’
    • ‘In simultaneous raids 12 men were arrested at houses in Sheffield, Rotherham and Leeds.’
    • ‘It is more likely to happen with three simultaneous live infections.’
    • ‘The offset printing machines allow the simultaneous printing of both sides of the banknotes.’
    • ‘Most economic theory is synchronic - it deals with simultaneous events at one point in time.’
    • ‘The difference from concurrent validity is that a future rather than a simultaneous criterion measure is employed.’
    • ‘Rapid economic growth may lead to the simultaneous increase of both poverty and inequality.’
    • ‘This year's event also boasts simultaneous sister parties in London and Tokyo.’
    concurrent, happening at the same time, done at the same time, contemporaneous, concomitant, coinciding, coincident, synchronous, synchronized, synchronic
    View synonyms

Origin

Mid 17th century: based on Latin simul ‘at the same time’, probably influenced by late Latin momentaneus.

Pronunciation

simultaneous

/ˌsɪm(ə)lˈteɪnɪəs/