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Related to Syntactical analysis: Semantic analysis, Lexical analysis, Syntactic structure


v. parsed, pars·ing, pars·es
a. To break (a sentence) down into its component parts of speech with an explanation of the form, function, and syntactical relationship of each part.
b. To describe (a word) by stating its part of speech, form, and syntactical relationships in a sentence.
c. To process (linguistic data such as speech or written language) in real time as it is being spoken or read, in order to determine its linguistic structure and meaning.
a. To examine closely or subject to detailed analysis, especially by breaking up into components: "What are we missing by parsing the behavior of chimpanzees into the conventional categories recognized largely from our own behavior?" (Stephen Jay Gould).
b. To make sense of; comprehend: I simply couldn't parse what you just said.
3. Computers To analyze or separate (input, for example) into more easily processed components.
To admit of being parsed: sentences that do not parse easily.

[Probably from Middle English pars, part of speech, from Latin pars (ōrātiōnis), part (of speech); see perə- in Indo-European roots.]

pars′er n.


[ˈpɑːzɪŋ] Nanálisis m inv sintáctico or gramatical


n (Gram) → Syntaxanalyse f; (Comput) → Parsing nt
References in periodicals archive ?
* Lexical analysis (part of speech tagging, compound word detection) and syntactical analysis (disambiguation, lemmatization of nouns, verbs, adjectives)
Taking into consideration this fact, the above-mentioned methods may be employed in other languages as these methods do not utilize the lexical, grammatical, and syntactical analysis within the classification process.
Overall, the interfaces to enterprise applications and M2M platforms which are based on Web Service and Message Middleware, the syntactical analysis due to event engine, EPL (Event Processing Language) and XML (Extensible Markup Language) Specs, the semantic analysis combined with ontology theory and WordNet, and the database extraction and mapping are four major modules considered to constitute the middleware.
The volume is impressive for its sheer range of topics, from the impact of Athanasius Kircher to La Araucana, from cultural studies to syntactical analysis, from Racine to indigenous music, and dealing with many other topics as well.
The following are essential reading skills to develop within certified substitute teachers: word recognition skills; structural analysis skills; syntactical analysis skills; and higher levels of cognition in questioning.