from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The condition or quality of being regular; as, regularity of outline
- n. A particular regular occurrence
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The condition or quality of being regular
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The state or character of being regular, in any sense: as, regularity of a plan or of a building; regularity of features; the regularity of one's attendance at church; the watch goes with great regularity.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the quality of being characterized by a fixed principle or rate
- n. a property of polygons: the property of having equal sides and equal angles
Would you have me believe that this regularity is due to coincidence rather than design?
Your phrase 'comfortable regularity' is almost as good as 'quiet desperation' and should be in a pink floyd song.
The reason I picked 'exhibitions' is because it's a defined type of thing, and has a certain regularity with the type of facets you might pick to build the service around (dates, subject, venue, type of exhibition, and so on).
Depressions had occurred with regularity from the start of the Industrial Age.
This was funny no matter what label of regularity is applied to it.
Now, carnitas and rillette can both be delicious but to eat either preparation with regularity is a certain death sentence.
In disordered materials, this regularity is lacking - either so that the components of an alloy are placed at random in the regular lattice positions, or so that there is no lattice whatsoever as for instance in glass.
Sometimes, out for a walk, as you break your way through the prickly pear, you notice that it is rather bumpy underfoot, and only a certain regularity in the bumps tells you that you are walking over skeletons.
The first help which she may give is that of ruling the blackboard, so that the child may be led to maintain regularity and proper dimensions in his writing.
Sclavonic blood, or from the descendants of Rurik's companions, differ little in regularity of feature and expression of countenance from the handsomest races of Europe.