satiatedness

EnglishEdit

EtymologyEdit

From satiated +‎ -ness.

NounEdit

satiatedness (uncountable)

  1. Synonym of satiety
    • 1915, The Advocate: America's Jewish Journal, volume 49, page 43:
      When this comes to pass the number of meetings will also diminish instead of multiply with every new philanthropic or educational organization started and as a result there will be less satiatedness, more responsiveness to programs offered and a decrease of the critical attitude.
    • 1990, Aliprantis, Charalambos D.; Brown, Donald J.; Burkinshaw, Owen, “Chapter 1”, in Existence and Optimality of Competitive Equilibria, Springer Berlin Heidelberg, →ISBN, pages 58–59:
      A preference ⪰ defined on a topological space X is said to be: / [] 2) non-satiated, whenever for each xX there exists some zX such that zx. [] For each i there exists (by the non-satiatedness) some ziE+ such that zii xi.
    • 1993, Boileau, David A.; Dick, John A., Tradition and Renewal: Philosophical Essays Commemorating the Centennial of Louvain's Institute of Philosophy, volume 3, Leuven University Press, →ISBN, page 135:
      We are made for him; our mind, our intellect and our will, our liberty and our heart are oriented toward Him from the start and it is by him alone that they are finally drawn and satisfied. In him the arousal of our desire, and in him his rest, in an insatiable satiatedness.
    • 2004, Schwink, Frederick W., The Third Gender: Studies in the Origin and History of Germanic Grammatical Gender, →ISBN, page 52:
      A group that historically belongs here are the stems ending in such as setī 'satiatedness' which really form their own little declensional class, all feminine.
    • 2007, Kühberger, Christoph, Wahre Geschichte - Geschichte als Ware: die Verantwortung der historischen Forschung für Wissenschaft und Gesellschaft, →ISBN, page 34:
      History-in-practice, then, as a transcendental desire – the desire for a true/objective/epistemological/definitive account of the past both in general and in its particulars, is thus an impossible desire; a myth of satiatedness that can never be achieved.
    • 2013 August 14, Lampert, Laurence, The Enduring Importance of Leo Strauss, University of Chicago Press, →ISBN, page 280:
      [] ; the good in itself is therefore a satisfaction of striving that can only be the initiation of new striving and not satiation, not the transition into some more fundamental state of being, satiatedness.
    • 2013, Seâdet-i Ebediyye Endless Bliss Sixth Fascicle:
      It is stated in a hadîth-i-sherîf: “The source of all goodnesses is hunger. The source of all evils is(the state of) satiatedness.”