categorially

categorially

(ˌkætɪˈɡɔːrɪəlɪ)
adv
in a manner relating to or involving categories
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
SIOP categorially propagates that minimally invasive or laparoscopic surgery should not be done in patients in whom NSS can be safely performed.4
The head is a lexeme and the non-head is categorially unspecified.
You may recall in the January issue of Hotelier Middle East , Shadi Al-Kadi, director, and programme management at Taqiti - the Dubai Energy Efficiency programme, categorially stated that "Sustainability practices in hotels are not being taken seriously by many." A bold statement, especially judging by the amount of emails I receive announcing sustainability practices.
Coxs decision to categorially disregard all notices from Rightscorp provides further evidence that Cox did not reasonably implement a repeat-infringer policy.
However, due to our limited case series, there is no strong evidence to categorially recommend this technique, and we feel additional studies are required.
The category of childhood also delineates the adult (adulthood) as the opposite of child, in that the category of childhood renders adults as categorially free and autonomous in contrast to children, who are vulnerable and developmental.
The general idea of the argument is that concepts possess features that make them categorially incapable of being stored in any material locus.
Inspired by Cohen's "Law of Polarity" (32) and Schelling's pairs of contrasting terms, Hartshorne speaks of "categorially universal contrasts" or "ultimate or metaphysical contrarieties." (33) A fallacy of the type of the "perfect dictionary" (34) is however to be feared in his late use of Cohen--something already problematic in the context of "classical ontology," but even more burdensome in the "process" area.
Historical contingency, because it is a relation of events, is "categorially" distinct from practical contingency as it appears in the self-understandings of agents.
Participium).' (7) For Bjorck, however, this low degree of conceptual integration lies primarily with the fact that the adjectival participle is categorially an adjective ('adjektiviert,' adjectivised): (8) in his opinion an expression such as ouucpepovTec, [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII], Dem.