Definition of Conspicuity

1. n. The state or quality of being clear or bright; brightness; conspicuousness.



Definition of Conspicuity

1. Noun. The property of being clearly discernible ¹

2. Noun. The state or quality of being clear or bright; brightness; conspicuousness. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Conspicuity

1. [n -TIES]

Medical Definition of Conspicuity

1. The visibility of a structure of interest on a radiograph, a function of the inherent contrast of the structure and the complexity (noise) of the surrounding image. (05 Mar 2000)

Conspicuity Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Conspicuity

consortion
consortium
consortiums
consorts
consortship
consortships
conspecific
conspecificity
conspecifics
conspectus
conspectuses
conspersion
conspersions
conspicious
conspicuities
conspicuity (current term)
conspicuous
conspicuous consumer
conspicuous consumption
conspicuously
conspicuousness
conspiracies
conspiracism
conspiracist
conspiracists
conspiracy
conspiracy of silence
conspiracy theories
conspiracy theorist
conspiracy theorists

Literary usage of Conspicuity

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Atonement, in Its Relations to Law and Moral Government by Albert Barnes (1860)
"He soon loses the melancholy conspicuity which he attracted by the commission of the crime and by the process of trial, and is forgotten ; for all that ever ..."

2. Keeping Children Safe in Traffic by OECD Staff, Kate McMahon (2004)
"In addition to the recommended conspicuity aids, other measures (eg the presence of bicycle lanes or pedestrian paths and traffic signals) are needed to ..."

3. Essays in London and Elsewhere by Henry James (1893)
"... mention in the first place the immensely greater conspicuity of the novel, and in the second the immensely greater conspicuity of the attitude of women. ..."

4. The English Illustrated Magazine (1892)
"... conspicuity of the novel and in the second the immensely greater conspicuity of the attitude of women. He might perhaps be supposed even to go on to add ..."

5. The Theological and Literary Journal (1853)
"The events under the others did not rise to their maximum at once, but advanced gradually in greatness and conspicuity; but each at length reached a climax ..."

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