semeiotic


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se·mei·ot·ics

 (sē′mē-ŏt′ĭks, sĕm′ē-, sē′mī-)
n.
Variant of semiotics.

se′mei·ot′ic, se′mei·ot′i·cal adj.

se·mi·ot·ic

 (sē′mē-ŏt′ĭk, sĕm′ē-, sē′mī-) also se·mi·ot·i·cal (-ĭ-kəl) or se·mei·ot·ic (sē′mē-, sĕm′ē-, sē′mī-) also se·mei·ot·i·cal (-ĭ-kəl)
adj.
1. Of or relating to semiotics.
2. Relating to symptomatology.

[Greek sēmeiōtikos, observant of signs, significant, from sēmeiōsis, indication, from sēmeioun, to signal, to interpret as a sign, from sēmeion, sign, from sēma.]

se′mi·ot′i·cal·ly adv.

se•mi•ot•ic

(ˌsi miˈɒt ɪk, ˌsɛm i, ˌsi maɪ-)

adj. Also, se`mi•ot′i•cal.
1. of or pertaining to signs.
2. of or pertaining to semiotics.
3. of or pertaining to symptoms of disease; symptomatic.
n.
4. semiotics.
[1615–20; (definition 3) < Greek sēmeiōtikós significant =sēmeiō-, variant s. of sēmeioûn to interpret as a sign (derivative of Greek sēmeîon sign) + -tikos -tic]
Translations

se·mi·ot·ic

, semeiotic
n. semiótico-a, rel. a los síntomas o señales de una enfermedad.
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References in periodicals archive ?
The third chapter introduces the semeiotic and clinical approach and presents a table with the classification of cerebellar disorders into three groups:
Peirce, Semeiotic, and Pragmatism: Essays by Max H.
Fisch, Peirce, Semeiotic and Pragmatism: Essays by Max H.
For all that SR has a strong rooting in the academy, the majority of SR participants are unlikely to be bothered with the niceties of Peircean semeiotic theory that so excites the philosophers.
Por diversos motivos termino publicando su Version 1 en la internet, bautizandola como Logic, Considered as Semeiotic (Ransdell 1998b).
Thus, the identity of man consists in the consistency of his reasoning and actions expressed as a semeiotic relation: 'consistency is the intellectual character of a thing; that is, is its expressing something'.
Percy based his notion of the three levels of consciousness in part on concepts of the evolution of consciousness developed by philosophers Eric Voegelin and Karl Jaspers, and, as we shall see later, on Charles Sanders Peirce's semeiotic theories of language.
Elam discerns another implication in what he regards as the semeiotic habit of collapsing "the distinction between 'the two bodies,' the represented body of the dramatis persona and the 'body natural' of the actor," namely "a return to a Puritan aesthetic, or anti-aesthetic, of the drama as pathology" (153).
These footprints belong to three different levels of sign that, however, intertwine between each other, in the same way as in Peirce's triadic theory of semeiotic.