- of or relating to an algebraic system, as a field with an order relation defined on it, in which every set of elements of the system has a least upper bound.
- of or relating to a set in which every fundamental sequence converges to an element of the set.Compare fundamental sequence.
- (of a lattice) having the property that every subset has a least upper bound and a greatest lower bound.
verb (used with object), com·plet·ed, com·plet·ing.
Origin of complete
Synonyms for complete
Antonyms for complete
Examples from the Web for completeness
Contemporary Examples of completeness
Round and round in circles, no loose ends left over, and it all made for a comforting sense of completeness.What It Was Like to Watch the Beatles Become the Beatles—Nik Cohn Remembers
February 9, 2014
For completeness, one must also consider the large group of people—the hay-fever crowd—who are allergic to mold.Hurricane Sandy Won’t Bring a Mold Epidemic
November 4, 2012
Historical Examples of completeness
All depends on the completeness and constancy with which the make-believe is supported.The Mystery of Murray Davenport
Robert Neilson Stephens
The intensity of his emotions arose only from the completeness with which he believed it.Bunyan
James Anthony Froude
There can be no truth or completeness in any study of the mind which is confined to the individual.Theaetetus
The want of completeness in the Laws becomes more apparent in the later books.Laws
And even as I said it I realized the completeness of the back-down, realized it and blushed.The Rise of Roscoe Paine
Joseph C. Lincoln
Word Origin for complete
late 14c.; see complete (adj.). Related: Completed; completing.