Etymology
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ubiquity (n.)

"omnipresence," 1570s, from Modern Latin ubiquitas, from Latin ubique "everywhere," from ubi "where" (see ubi) + -que "and," also "any, also, ever," as a suffix giving universal meaning to the word it is attached to, from PIE root *kwe "and, -ever" (source also of Hittite -kku "now, even, and;" Sanskrit -ca, Avestan -ca "and, also, if;" Greek -te "and;" Gothic -uh "and, also," nih "if not").

Originally a Lutheran theological position maintaining the omnipresence of Christ.

updated on June 07, 2022

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Definitions of ubiquity from WordNet

ubiquity (n.)
the state of being everywhere at once (or seeming to be everywhere at once);
Synonyms: ubiquitousness / omnipresence
From wordnet.princeton.edu, not affiliated with etymonline.

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