emic


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e·mic

 (ē′mĭk)
adj.
Of or relating to phenomena considered as meaningful structural units within a system such as a language or culture.

[From (phon)emic.]

e′mi·cal·ly adv.

emic

(ˈɛmɪk)
adj
of or relating to the role specific elements play in a significant system (such as linguistics)

e•mic

(ˈi mɪk)

adj.
of or pertaining to a significant unit that functions in contrast with other units in a language or other system of behavior. Compare etic.
[1950–55; extracted from phonemic]
Translations
emisch
References in periodicals archive ?
Most intersectional studies examining the settlement and integration experiences of skilled immigrants take either an etic or an emic approach to conceptualize differences.
It is a great pleasure therefore to be here in the Kingdom this week, to deliver these workshops in association with NBB and EMIC Training".
This point could have been pushed further to meld the rational choice theories with emic anthropological perspectives on the use of dark magic violence by VSNAs.
Knowledge Web Consultancy, an Epicor partner, will implement the solution at EMIC's two facilities in the UAE- promoting working smarter, supporting better decision-making, and driving business growth, said a statement.
The Explanatory Model Interview Catalogue (EMIC) stigma scale for the community adjusted for leprosy: Rensen et al.
By basing analysis around emic perceptions of spirits, rather than on an exegesis of religious ideas, the authors present belief as a lived reality.
As the author mentioned, "[collecting] emic data can be quite difficult as informants regard this kind of information as highly sensitive" (p.
Wood's informants from the former, leftist group are emic in that they operate within the culture for which they are serving as informants.
Partial contents: "Kanter Revisited: Gender, Power and (In)Visibility," by Patricia Lewis & Ruth Simpson; "Disability as Constructed Difference: A Literature Review and Research Agenda for Management and Organization Studies," by Jannine Williams & Sharon Mavin; "An Emic Approach to Intersectional Study of Diversity at Work: A Bourdieuan Framing," by Ahu Tatli & Mustafa F.
The majority of research conducted in the field has been etic, while the cross-cultural data used by the researchers have been emic in nature.