uniform

[yoo-nuh-fawrm]
adjective
1.
identical or consistent, as from example to example, place to place, or moment to moment: uniform spelling; a uniform building code.
2.
without variations in detail: uniform output; a uniform surface.
3.
constant; unvarying; undeviating: uniform kindness; uniform velocity.
4.
constituting part of a uniform: to be issued uniform shoes.
5.
Mathematics. occurring in a manner independent of some variable, parameter, function, etc.: a uniform bound.
noun
6.
an identifying outfit or style of dress worn by the members of a given profession, organization, or rank.
7.
a word used in communications to represent the letter U.
verb (used with object)
8.
to make uniform or standard.
9.
to clothe in or furnish with a uniform.

Origin:
1530–40; < Latin ūnifōrmis (adj.), equivalent to ūni- uni- + -fōrmis -form

uniformly, adverb
uniformness, noun
nonuniform, adjective
self-uniform, noun
Dictionary.com Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2014.
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Collins
World English Dictionary
uniform (ˈjuːnɪˌfɔːm)
 
n
1.  a prescribed identifying set of clothes for the members of an organization, such as soldiers or schoolchildren
2.  a single set of such clothes
3.  a characteristic feature or fashion of some class or group
4.  informal a police officer who wears a uniform
 
adj
5.  unchanging in form, quality, quantity, etc; regular: a uniform surface
6.  identical; alike or like: a line of uniform toys
 
vb
7.  to fit out (a body of soldiers, etc) with uniforms
8.  to make uniform
 
[C16: from Latin ūniformis, from ūnus one + forma shape]
 
'uniformly
 
adv
 
'uniformness
 
n

Uniform (ˈjuːnɪˌfɔːm)
 
n
communications a code word for the letter u

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

uniform
1530s, "of one form," from M.Fr. uniforme (14c.), from L. uniformis "having one form," from uni- "one" (see uni-) + forma "form" (see form). The noun meaning "distinctive clothes worn by one group" is first attested 1748, from Fr. uniforme.
Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
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FOLDOC
Computing Dictionary

UNIFORM definition


An intermediate language developed for reverse engineering both COBOL and Fortran.
["The REDO Compendium", H. van Zuylen ed, Wiley 1993].
(1994-12-06)

The Free On-line Dictionary of Computing, © Denis Howe 2010 http://foldoc.org
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Example sentences
Informed the societies that he did not want them to come to the church in
  uniform.
People's perception of places and regions is not uniform.
They were left with a faint, nearly uniform glow that exceeded the inherent
  instrumental error.
Thankfully he is provided with an extra uniform soon afterwards.
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