omnipresent

[om-nuh-prez-uhnt]
adjective
present everywhere at the same time: the omnipresent God.

Origin:
1600–10; < Medieval Latin omnipraesent- (stem of omnipraesēns), equivalent to Latin omni- omni- + praesent- present1

omnipresence, noun


Omnipresent, ubiquitous refer to the quality of being everywhere. Omnipresent emphasizes in a lofty or dignified way the power, usually divine, of being present everywhere at the same time, as though all-enveloping: Divine law is omnipresent. Ubiquitous is applied to that which seems to appear in many and all sorts of places, or in an undignified or humorous way is “all over the place,” often when unwanted: A bore seems to be ubiquitous.
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World English Dictionary
omnipresent (ˌɒmnɪˈprɛzənt)
 
adj
(esp of a deity) present in all places at the same time
 
omni'presence
 
n

Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 10th Edition
2009 © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
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Etymonline
Word Origin & History

omnipresent
c.1600, from M.L. omnipraesentem (see omnipresence).
Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
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Example sentences
Imagine how interesting things will get as dictation tech becomes better,
  cheaper, and more omnipresent.
The secret police remain unaccountable, ruthless and omnipresent.
Because technology is omnipresent and autonomous, it touches everything and
  cannot be blamed for anything.
In this case, it's also another excuse to promote the notion of an insidious,
  omnipresent white privilege.
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