- An example of dynamism is the reason that a high-energy person can get twice as much work done in a day.
- An example of dynamism is the concept and system of cosmology developed by Gottfried Leibniz.
- the theory that force or energy, rather than mass or motion, is the basic principle of all phenomena
- the quality of being energetic, vigorous, etc.
Origin of dynamismdynam(o)- + -ism
- Any of various theories or philosophical systems that explain the universe in terms of force or energy.
- A process or mechanism responsible for the development or motion of a system.
- Continuous change, activity, or progress; vigor.
Origin of dynamismFrench dynamisme, from Greek dunamis, power; see dynamic.
(countable and uncountable, plural dynamisms)
- (philosophy, metaphysics) Any of several philosophical theories that attempt to explain the universe by an immanent force.
- Great energy, drive, force, or power; vigor of body, mind or personality; oomph or pizzazz
- Dynamic reality; active energy; continuous change, progress, or activity.
- The fact that the war is no longer the main issue in the election points to the dynamism of foreign affairs.