adversarial

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ad·ver·sar·i·al

 (ăd′vər-sâr′ē-əl)
adj.
Relating to or characteristic of an adversary; involving antagonistic elements: "Some speakers fall almost willingly into an adversarial relationship with the audience" (Don Pfarrer).

adversarial

(ˌædvɜːˈsɛərɪəl)
adj
1. pertaining to or characterized by antagonism and conflict
2. (Law) Brit having or involving opposing parties or interests in a legal contest. US term: adversary
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:

adversarial

adjective
Acting against or in opposition:
Translations

adversarial

[ˌædvɜːˈsɛərɪəl]
A. ADJ [role] → de antagonista; [relationship] → de enfrentamiento, conflictivo
B. CPD adversarial procedure Nprocedimiento m de confrontación
the adversarial system N (Jur) → el sistema acusatorio

adversarial

[ˌædvərˈsɛəriəl] adj [relationship, system] → antagonique
References in periodicals archive ?
Correspondingly, the adversary also calculates its loss in utility depending on whether its adversarially generated instance was able to fool the classifier.
After reading the other judges' opinions, reading their votes and comments, and deliberating and adversarially collaborating with them over a period of years, we become familiar with one another's judicial philosophies and perspectives on legal issues.
"It is the sense of Congress that no country that acts adversarially should be invited to multilateral exercises and the involvement of the Government of the People's Republic of China in multilateral exercises should undergo reevaluation until such behavior changes," Section 1245 (a) of the measure said.
this point a bit adversarially, do knowledge work before they are
The basic idea of GAN is to adversarially train two different models, a generator and a discriminator.
Moreover, UC definitions can guarantee security even when an unbounded number of protocol instances are carried out concurrently in an adversarially controlled manner; furthermore, they can guarantee nonmalleability with respect to arbitrary protocols.
For the series "Adversarially Evolved Hallucinations," 2017, Paglen trained AI programs with alternative image sets, such as American predators (eagles, stealth bombers), omens (eclipses, comets), and metaphors for capitalism (octopuses, vampires).
Balkin then asks, "What kind of argument is Barnett making then?" (30) I like the answer given by my colleague Larry Solum: "In my view, Barnett and his critics are engaging in what philosophers of language call 'metalinguistic negotiation'--the process by which the meaning of words like 'republican' and phrases like 'republican constitutionalism' are contested (adversarially) or negotiated (cooperatively)," the former of which he calls "metalinguistic contestation." (31) A central aim of Our Republican Constitution, he says, "is to engage in metalinguistic contestation ...
The OEM executive was holding forth about how it is essential that they work with their "best partners," about how it necessitated treating them fairly, not adversarially.
Of course, the notions of security and threat perception, and of security and defence planning, are by implication adversarially defined; they are directed by the impossibility of overcoming uncertainty about the future when shaping the people, processes, and technologies for the security and defence of a nation; they are deeply-rooted human endeavours that are influenced by the political and bureaucratic preferences and values of those involved; and they are exercises in relativity--one only needs to be "good enough" to be successful, that is, better than the adversary (this is the central thesis of Gray 2014).