syllabism

syl·la·bism

 (sĭl′ə-bĭz′əm)
n.
1. Division of a word or phrase into syllables.
2. Use of syllabic characters in writing.

[Latin syllaba, syllable; see syllable + -ism.]

syllabism

(ˈsɪləˌbɪzəm)
n
(Linguistics) use of a writing system consisting of characters for syllables rather than for individual sounds or whole words. Also called: syllabography

syllabism

1. the use of characters in writing that represent syllables rather than individual sounds, as in the Cherokee syllabary.
2. a division of a word into syllables.
See also: Writing
Translations
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
Syllabism is a phenomenon that can occur in a distance education course; it is the inclination for students to focus solely on the syllabus assignments rather than interact and actually learn the material presented.
The phenomenon of syllabism is an ever-present threat to the success of distance learning outcomes (Beaudoin, 1990).