orthographically


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or·tho·graph·ic

 (ôr′thə-grăf′ĭk) also or·tho·graph·i·cal (-ĭ-kəl)
adj.
1. Of or relating to orthography.
2. Spelled correctly.
3. Mathematics Having perpendicular lines.

or′tho·graph′i·cal·ly adv.
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References in periodicals archive ?
how the historical /d/ phoneme was represented orthographically (zayin
This broad definition tries to include different perspectives, such as the one followed by historical linguists, who define cognates as orthographically identical words that share form and meaning; and psycholinguists, who understand cognates as words with phonological and orthographical similarities and equivalent translation (Otwinowska, 2015: 44).
Pseudocompound words were those that orthographically consist of two English morphemes, but in which the morphemes do not play any morphemic role (e.
Enhancing the reading fluency and comprehension of children with reading disabilities in an orthographically transparent language.
Thus [e] and [e:] are distinguished orthographically as <[epsilon]> and <[epsilon][iota]>, respectively.
Schiller employs polyptoton to create a formal, often thematically complex, sense of repetitiveness--without repeating syntactically and orthographically identical terms like those found in Keats's chiasmus, "Beauty is truth, truth beauty.
37] presented 9-15-year-old children with pairs of spoken words and asked them whether the rimes were orthographically the same.
As is the case with false Anglicisms in most European languages, many of these were actually coined in (and imported from) French, such as the orthographically adapted carting: "Dans les environs du Touquet, il y a un Karting outdoor, ou vous pourrez faire quelques tours de piste" ["In the surroundings of Touquet, there is a go carting track, where you may take a few laps"].
1) The length of a vowel is orthographically marked with a macron in Livonian.
Each lecture was video recorded and transcribed orthographically following the conventions adopted for the Michigan Corpus of Spoken Academic English (MICASE) (Simpson et al.
Thus, voweled Arabic words are orthographically transparent, in the sense that all of the phonological information necessary for identification is represented.