triadic


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triad
left to right: C major, E minor, and D diminished triads

tri·ad

 (trī′ăd′, -əd)
n.
1. A group of three.
2. Music A chord of three tones, especially one built on a given root tone plus a major or minor third and a perfect fifth.
3. A section of a Pindaric ode consisting of the strophe, antistrophe, and epode.

[Late Latin trias, triad-, from Greek, the number three; see trei- in Indo-European roots.]

tri·ad′ic (trī-ăd′ĭk) adj.
References in periodicals archive ?
Among specific topics are the poentializing function of language (Guillaume), the triadic logic of the sign (Peirce), abduction as a poietic procedure, and the coevolution of language and the brain.
For instance, a split-primary palette or other triadic harmonies could become lessons for students.
The stallholders' "stock," redistributed by the political stallholders, is originally procured by force from beleaguered taxpayers involved as third parties in unceasing triadic exchanges.
This emerging transdisciplinary domain takes the sign of Peirce--the triadic relation--as the main unit of analysis from where theories on education can be developed and enriched.
Because the harmony is generally triadic the lullabies are only moderately difficult to read.
We develop new methodological tools to appropriately analyze the triadic nature of gossip embedded in network flows of information.
There is limited research on the types of peer feedback exchanged during triadic supervision.
The third through the sixth chapters pose an alternate "master narrative" of interpersonal trust suffusing triadic structures that recall Buber's "I, Thou, It.
Future studies on the role and impact of culture on mental health care of diverse communities could benefit from mental health research based in the study of well-respected theories such as the triadic influence of behavior prior to and following mental health treatment (Flay & Petraitis, 1994; Klein Velderman et al.
In this essay I shall challenge this one-sided misreading of Bakunin's work and discuss Bakunin's complex triadic ontology of the human subject with reference to three key concepts--nature, society and liberty.
The nature of triadic relationships is different from the typical dyad used in management of integrated health systems and different from that of the typical small team approach.