Free from every restriction; unconditional: as, the only absolute necessity is logical necessity; absolute skepticism; absolute proof.Perfect; complete; entire; possessed as a quality in the highest degree, or possessing the essential characteristics of the attribute named in the highest degree: as, absolute purity; absolute liberty.Hence Perfect; free from imperfection: sometimes applied to persons.Fixed; determined: not merely provisional; irrevocable.Viewed independently of other similar things; not considered with reference to other similar things as standards; not comparative merely: opposed to relative: as, absolute position; absolute velocity (see below).Unlimited in certain essential respects; arbitrary; despotic: applied especially to a system of government in which the will of the sovereign is comparatively unhampered by laws or usage: as, an absolute monarchy.Certain; infallible.Domineering; peremptory; exacting strict obedience.Ultimate; not derived from anything else: as, an absolute principle. Immeasurable; not definable by measurement; not led up to by insensible gradations: as, the distinction between right and wrong is absolute.In grammar, standing out of the usual syntactical relation or construction: applied to the case of a noun and an adjunct in no relation of dependence upon the rest of the sentence, and defining the time or circumstances of an action: as, the genitive absolute in Greek, the ablative absolute in Latin, the locative absolute in Sanskrit, and the nominative absolute in English.n. In metaphysics: That which is free from any restriction, or is unconditioned; hence, the ultimate ground of all things; God: as, it is absurd to place a limit to the power of the Absolute.n. That which is perfect or complete: as, its beauty approaches the absolute. That which is independent of some or all relations; the non-relative.n. In mathematics, a locus whose projective relation to any two elements may be considered as constituting the metrical relation of these elements to one another.