Online Google Dictionary

equality 中文解釋 wordnet sense Collocation Usage
Noun
/iˈkwälitē/,
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equalities, plural;
  1. The state of being equal, esp. in status, rights, and opportunities
    • - an organization aiming to promote racial equality
  2. The condition of being equal in number or amount

  3. A symbolic expression of the fact that two quantities are equal; an equation


  1. the quality of being the same in quantity or measure or value or status
  2. a state of being essentially equal or equivalent; equally balanced; "on a par with the best"
  3. Equality is a utopian novel by Edward Bellamy, and the sequel to Looking Backward: 2000–1887 and was first published in 1897. The book contains a minimal amount of plot; Bellamy primarily used Equality to expand on the theories he first explored in Looking Backward.
  4. In computer science a relational operator is a programming language construct or operator that tests some kind of relation between two entities. These include numerical equality (e.g., 5 = 5) and inequalities (e.g., 4 ≥ 3). ...
  5. Equality is a short film by American filmmaker, Al Sutton, MD, a documentary under the genre of human rights, social issues, history and news. ...
  6. Social equality is a social state of affairs in which all people within a specific society or isolated group have the same status in a certain respect. ...
  7. Loosely, equality is the state of being quantitatively the same. More formally, equality (or the identity relation) is the binary relation on a set X defined by .
  8. In geometry, two figures are congruent if they have the same shape and size. More formally, two sets of points are called congruent if, and only if, one can be transformed into the other by an isometry, i.e., a combination of translations, rotations and reflections.
  9. The fact of being equal; (mathematics) The fact of being equal, of having the same value; The equal treatment of people irrespective of social or cultural differences
  10. Principle by which all persons or things under consideration are treated in the same way.
  11. All humans are equal before God.
  12. Equality involves recognising that everyone should be given access to the same opportunities, irrespective of their age, religion, class, ethnicity, sexuality or gender.
  13. Being equal. People are allowed the same rights and have the same responsibilities as everyone else in the community.
  14. suggests equal access to resources and opportunities and equal participation in all realms of society for women and men, but also for members of different races, ethnic groups and religions.
  15. The right of different groups of people to receive the same treatment
  16. The state of being equal. In an education context, this concept might offer students equal access and rights but might not take into consideration the additional steps required in order to enable better equality of outcome. See also the term “Equity”.
  17. "In any given circumstances, people who are the same in those respects relevant to how they are treated in those circumstances should receive the same treatment" (p. 45). Equality defined in this way, looks at the individual and the circumstances surrounding him or her. ...
  18. is about ensuring fairness in the way people are treated and healthcare services are provided. It can be considered in terms of equal access to services, fair treatment that meets the specific needs of the individual and equal health outcomes.
  19. samata, equality of soul and mind to all things and happenings, equanimity founded on the sense of the one Self, the one Divine everywhere; the capacity to remain unmoved within all conditions. [Integral Yoga]
  20. The political idea that all people are of equal worth.
  21. When used without qualification, equality is the relation between values expressed by `=='. See also reference equality.
  22. All schools conforming to an "equal" standard determined by the needs of the slowest learner. It limits a student's ability to excel and explains why OBE is referred to as "dumbing down".
  23. n.  The principle that individuals should have equal access to services, resources and opportunities and be treated the same by all social, educational, governmental institutions.  Adoptees and original parents are surely not given equality in many areas of their lives.
  24. Some of the most difficult questions of ethics arise over how to specify and prioritize among the relevant characteristics by which people are to be considered equal or unequal. ...
  25. We recognize that persons with disabilities may have difficulty participating in certain experiences. Xperience Days® Inc. encourages the involvement of all persons in the experiences offered. ...