grammaticality


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gram·mat·i·cal

 (grə-măt′ĭ-kəl)
adj.
1. Of or relating to grammar.
2. Conforming to the rules of grammar: a grammatical sentence.

[Late Latin grammaticālis, from Latin grammaticus, from Greek grammatikos, of letters; see grammar.]

gram·mat′i·cal′i·ty (-kăl′ĭ-tē) n.
gram·mat′i·cal·ly adv.

grammaticality

(ɡrəmætɪˈkælɪtɪ)
n
(Linguistics) (of a sentence) the state or quality of being well formed; correctness
Translations
grammaticaliteit

grammaticality

[grəˌmætɪˈkælətɪ] Ngramaticalidad f

grammaticality

nGrammatikalität f
References in periodicals archive ?
The first section presents theoretical and general perspectives on language or new methods: epistemic control, person-oriented research, distributionalism, acceptability or grammaticality ratings, the role of copying in linguistic creativity, productivity in language, the ratio of unique word forms as a measure of creativity, Russian aspect, and vector-based approaches to identify linguistic constructions and find zero-markers in a language.
When we withdraw the phrase na vaga ("on the spot") in (5a), the resulting sentence is ungrammatical; this allegedly proves the PP's nature as an argument, since, in being removed, it compromises the sentence's grammaticality. In contrast, when we do the same to the constituent in (6a), the sentence remains grammatical; this would constitute evidence for treating na vaga here as an adjunct, i.e.
The purpose of SAWL is to objectively evaluate the written language improvement of d/hh students by analyzing the grammaticality of students' T-units.
Grammaticality was then our main criterion for error identification.
But these restrictions need to be analyzed to judge the grammaticality of the mixed sentences; especially if the actual utterances are changed with some other synonymous option.
Data was recorded using a recorder and later transcribed before four EkeGusii native speakers, who were also purposefully sampled, were engaged in doing grammaticality judgement (cf.
Your book Grammar Without Grammaticality (2013, co-authored with Anna Babarczy) has an oxymoron-like title, and the name of your new book The Linguistics Delusion (2017) carries a negative connotation.
However, we want to understand how far this multiple combination maintains semanticality, that is, semantic well--formedness (Pustejovsky 1995: 40), and grammaticality, and can be processed by native speakers.
Such sentences' grammaticality undermines the Syntactic Rationale and presents serious auxiliary problems for predicativism.
Grammaticality, as understood by the linguistic scientist, is a descriptive notion, describing the rules by which people actually speak.
As we had an in-house test that we had developed, we used it to measure comprehension fluency via grammaticality judgements.