immaterial

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Immaterial

Describing any circumstance or outcome of little to no importance. For example, a price movement in a stock of a single penny one way or another is almost always immaterial to the company's continued operations.

immaterial

Of so little importance or relevance as to have no significant impact on an outcome. For example, a firm may be engaged in a lawsuit involving such an insignificant amount of money that the lawsuit's outcome will not appreciably affect the firm. Thus, the lawsuit and its potential results are immaterial to the preparation of the firm's financial statements. Compare material.
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Further, shortly after the time of Hamilton's positive test, the Lausanne lab received ISO accreditation to perform the blood transfusion testing procedure using a protocol that had only changed minimally and immaterially from the protocol used at the time of the Hamilton test.
The materially useful object thus becomes the immaterially precious subject.
The mind then mystically, immaterially, reconstitutes the ghostly rat (the text's "literal" meaning--but where did all the letters go?
The work of the VCC highlights that kastom can be manipulated as a form of cultural authenticity working materially through both artefacts and their documentation, and immaterially through their connection to local practices.
My only slight reservation about it is that Raymond Williams invented it partly because he thought that Marxism tended to treat culture immaterially, as simply part of the superstructure.
They do not change real world behavior, because such risks are both immaterially remote and utterly foreseeable.
As he says in his Chapters on Prayer, "When you pray, do not shape an image of the divine in yourself; do not allow any form to be imprinted on your mind; approach the Immaterial immaterially and then you will understand.
250) Justice Scalia concluded that the Brady evidence only immaterially affected the "core" of evidence, and therefore did not warrant a new trial for the petitioner or a lesser sentence.
For Baju the decadents were not epigoni casting regretful looks at the summit whence they had declined, but aspirants to an even higher, indeed an immaterially high condition: "the precursors of the latent transformation which is undermining the superimposed strata of Classicism, Romanticism and Naturalism.
Forecasted CAGR (Compound Annual Growth Rate) after 2005 is immaterially 1.
That the PCC was understood by many as an artwork at all proved the point that a century on from Duchamp's invention of the readymade, artists no longer need rely on the art system's visible syntax to transubstantiate bits of life into art; as Andrea Fraser has argued, the institution of art lives immaterially in the heads of anyone who recognizes it.