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Based on Merriam-Webster's Collegiate® Dictionary
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permeate.transitive verb
to pass into and affect every part of; penetrate and spread through
permeation, permeability.nouns
permeative, permeable.adjectives
that can be permeated or penetrated, especially by liquids or gases (permeable membranes; rock that is permeable by water)
permeably.adverb
permeate, permeated, permeating, permeates.verbs
transitive verb use.to spread or flow throughout; pervade (our thinking is permeated by our historical myths); to pass through the openings or interstices of (liquid permeating a membrane)
intransitive verb use.to spread through or penetrate something
permeant-or permeative.adjective
permeation.noun

pervade, pervading, pervaded.transitive verbs
to spread or to be diffused throughout; to be abundant or prevalent throughout
pervasion.noun

pervasive.adjective
having the quality or tendency to pervade or permeate (the pervasive odor of garlic); to pervade
pervasively.adverb
pervasiveness.noun

physiology.noun
the biological study of the functions of living organisms and their parts; all the functions of a living organism or any of its parts
physiologist.noun

physiological.also.physiologic.adjective
characteristic of, or promoting normal, or healthy functioning
of or relating to physiology.; being in accord with or characteristic of the normal functioning of a living organism
physiologically.adverb

precursor.noun
forerunner; that which precedes and indicates, suggests, or announces something; a person or thing that goes before; predecessor

premise.noun
a statement or assertion that serves as a basis for an argument

prodigious.adjective
enormous; huge; monstrous; portentous

profusion.noun
abundant supply; abundance; great liberality
profuse.adjective

putative.adjective
generally considered or deemed; reputed; supposed

phantom.noun
something that exists only in the mind

phrase.noun
a sequence of a few words conveying a single thought

phraseology.noun
way of speaking or writing

physicist.noun
a scientist who specializes in physics
physics.noun,.plural
physics is about discovering the fundamental unity at the basis of the surface of diversity of the universe, in other words underneath all we see and know of; you dig beneath the molecular, atomic, and nuclear levels using particle accelerators to discover the unity deep at the core of physical reality; physics is the science dealing with the properties, changes, interaction, etc. of matter and energy, subdivided into mechanics, thermodynamics, optics, acoustics, etc., and by which science provides consistent explanations of experience resulting from research regarding the physical universe, its laws, forms, structure, various systems and their processes; on the material level the mathematically corroborative laws of physics and chemistry manage a growing organism's reactions to its genetic instructions; these are far more important than meagre.(by comparison, yet still a gargantuan task) attempts to understand the human genome, a minute part in the overall pattern of life.

The laws of physics have to do with the study of the natural world and its physical properties, interactions, processes (or, laws {how these laws or processes work, so man can become aligned with them and so be able to do things, such as airplane flight, etc.}). The laws of physics include the science of matter and energy and their interactions, which are integrated in traditional fields such as acoustics, optics, mechanics, thermodynamics, and electromagnetism, as well as in modern extensions including atomic and nuclear physics, cryogenics, solid state physics, particle physics and plasma physics. In short, the laws of physics transverse all we know in our material world.

Metaphysics ('meta' means after) has to do with the principles examining the nature of reality, including the relationship between mind and matter, substance and attribute, fact and value.

Modern physics is built on two foundations, that of relativity and quantum theory. These two theories have not been reconciled. Einstein attempted to reconcile his theory by using geometrics. He spent the last 30 years of his life searching for a 'unified field theory' or 'theory of everything' (the Universe reducing to a single set of rules, a unifying principle) which would unite his general relativity of space/time and gravitation theory with quantum mechanics. The calculations were not possible before computers. Now it has been found by Dr. John Hagelin.

Because of the continuing inability to reconcile them, physicists continued searching for the "Theory of Everything"
http://www.pbs.org/wnet/hawking/mysteries/html/myst.html, but Stephen Wolfram (brilliant developer of.Mathematica-software) in his new book.A New Kind of Science-may have also come close.

The way the Great Infinite One 'keeps throwin' us curves', it makes man have to think deep into even beginning to understand the invisible world.

Physicists are working on a programming tool that allows games designers to add the laws of physics to their virtual worlds.

pliable.adjectives
malleable; easily bent or molded; flexible; compliant
pliability, pliancy.nouns
pliably.adverb
pliant.adjective
easily bent or flexed; pliable; easily altered or modified to fit conditions; adaptable; yielding.readily
pliancy.or.pliantness.noun
pliantly.adverb

pander, pandered, pandering, panders.intransitive verbs
to cater to the lower tastes and desires of others
pander.noun

polemic.adjective
involving dispute; controversial; argumentative

posterity.noun
all of a person's descendants, as opposed to ancestry; all succeeding generations; the future

posthumous.adjective
after death

produce.noun
bring forth; offer for inspection (produce your passport)
produce.intransitive verb
to bear, yield, manufacture, etc.

pecking order.noun,.plural.pecking orders
the way in which people or things in a group or organization are placed in a series of levels with different importance or status (examples - assistant manager, he was pretty low in the companyâ€ôs pecking order, the pecking order of politics)

profound, profounder, profoundest.adjectives
very deep; marked by intellectual depth; deeply or intensely felt; situated at, extending to, or coming from a great depth; deep; penetrating beyond what is superficial or obvious
profoundly.adverb
profoundness.noun

pity.noun,.plural.pities
sympathy and sorrow aroused by the misfortune or suffering of another; a matter of regret (it's a pity she can't attend the reception)
pity, pitied, pitying, pities.verbs
transitive verb use.to feel pity for
intransitive verb use.to feel pity
have pity on or take pity on.idiom
to show compassion for
pityingly.adverb

prattle, prattled, prattling, prattles.verbs
intransitive verb use.to talk or chatter idly or meaninglessly; babble or prate
transitive verb use.to utter or express by chattering foolishly or babbling
prattle.noun
idle or meaningless chatter; babble; a sound suggestive of such chattering; a babbling noise
prattler.noun
prattlingly.adverb

pique.noun
a state of vexation caused by a perceived.slight or indignity; a feeling of wounded pride
pique, piqued, piquing, piques.transitive verbs
to cause to feel resentment or indignation; to provoke; arouse (the portrait piqued her curiosity); to pride (oneself) (he piqued himself on his stylish attire)

psychopathology.noun
the study of the origin, development and manifestations of mental or behavioral disorders
psychopathological.or.psychopathologic.adjective
psychopathologist.noun
psychopath.noun
a person with an antisocial personality disorder, especially one manifested in aggressive, perverted, criminal, or amoral behavior as caused by distorted brain functioning, and thus have shut down any conscience
psychopathy.noun
mental disorder, especially when manifested by antisocial behavior
psychopathic.adjective
of, relating to, or characterized by psychopathy; relating to or affected with an antisocial personality disorder that is usually characterized by aggressive, perverted, criminal, or amoral behavior
psychopathically.adverb

Pit Bull Terrier.noun
during the early 1800s, dog breeders sought to create an extremely nimble, strong dog for sport, principally for dogfighting; a cross between the bulldog (the stupidest of all dogs) and an early terrier created the ideal fighting dog, the bull terrier; first ones about 1835, had colored markings on their fur like the variety shown here; today, the more popular variety of bull terrier appears all white
Pit Bull Terrier
Microsoft® Encarta® Encyclopedia 99. © 1993-1998 Microsoft Corporation. All rights reserved.

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