concordance

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con·cor·dance

 (kən-kôr′dns)
n.
1. Agreement; concord.
2. An alphabetical index of all the words in a text or corpus of texts, showing every contextual occurrence of a word: a concordance of Shakespeare's works.
3. Genetics The presence of a given trait in both members of a pair of twins.

concordance

(kənˈkɔːdəns)
n
1. a state or condition of agreement or harmony
2. (Library Science & Bibliography) a book that indexes the principal words in a literary work, often with the immediate context and an account of the meaning
3. (Library Science & Bibliography) an index produced by computer or machine, alphabetically listing every word in a text
4. an alphabetical list of subjects or topics

con•cord•ance

(kɒnˈkɔr dns, kən-)

n.
1. agreement; concord; harmony.
2. an alphabetical index of the principal words or topics of a book.
3. (in genetic studies) the degree of similarity in a pair of twins with respect to the presence or absence of a particular disease or trait.
[1350–1400; Middle English < Anglo-French, Middle French < Medieval Latin concordantia. See concord, -ance]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.concordance - a harmonious state of things in general and of their properties (as of colors and sounds); congruity of parts with one another and with the whole
order - established customary state (especially of society); "order ruled in the streets"; "law and order"
peace - harmonious relations; freedom from disputes; "the roommates lived in peace together"
comity - a state or atmosphere of harmony or mutual civility and respect
accord, agreement - harmony of people's opinions or actions or characters; "the two parties were in agreement"
2.concordance - agreement of opinions
agreement - the verbal act of agreeing
3.concordance - an index of all main words in a book along with their immediate contexts
index - an alphabetical listing of names and topics along with page numbers where they are discussed

concordance

noun
Translations

concordance

[kənˈkɔːdəns] N
1. (= agreement) → concordancia f
2. (= index, book) → concordancias fpl

concordance

n
(= agreement)Übereinstimmung f; in concordance with your specifications (form)Ihren Angaben or Anweisungen gemäß
(Bibl, Liter) → Konkordanz f
References in periodicals archive ?
Regarding concordancing, which is a means of accessing a corpus of text to show how any given word or phrase is used in the immediate contexts in which it appears (Pennington and Richards 1997, as cited in Koosha and Jafarpour 2006), a learner of English who wants to become familiar with a certain phrasal verb and wants to know its meaning and its application in different texts, can use a concordance program.
Their topics include using hands-on concordancing to teach rhetorical functions, using a corpus of an alternative youth culture discourse to teach cultural studies, multi-modal functional-notational concordancing, using corpora in learning and teaching phraseological variation, oral learners corpora and assessing fluency in the Common European Framework, and the impact of culture on the use of stance exponents as persuasive devices.
The two components of the approach to concordancing discussed in the previous section are: (1) a concordance generated for an item from a given text or corpus and (2) a set of functional meaning groups defined in terms of patterns found in the lines of the concordance.
As Barlow claims, "this professional concordance program is widely used in commercial and educational settings." According to John Lawler, the new version is "a last, cheap, and reliable program, and its utility is not restricted to specialists in corpora by any means." The program has an intuitive interface, operating as a simpler program than any other concordancing software programs, "yet it offers a variety of options that make it capable of complex and extensive text searches" (Barlow).
size, with good documentation, and concordancing software), they could
Given a machine-readable text, and a concordancing program such as OCP or TACT, it would be quite easy to generate one's own concordance, tailored to one's particular needs.
Among the more innovative applications planned for the multi-language workstations are phonetics workbooks and concordancing dictionaries for languages that do not use the Roman alphabet.
contrast to earlier concordancing packages which required the user to
An English-Chinese parallel corpus was created for use in parallel concordancing -- a technique which has been developed to respond to the desire to study language in its natural contexts of use.