prototypically


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prototypically

(ˌprəʊtəˈtɪpɪklɪ)
adv
in a prototypical manner
References in periodicals archive ?
these are being redesigned, prototypically implemented and finally developed to production, taking into account processes from the areas of big data and artificial intelligence.
Hence, maritime security ought to be prototypically cooperative instead of being competitive.
JC Sure, but it's not what one may think of as a prototypically "useful" poem.
Contrary to Neef's (2015) viewpoint, the linking morpheme in Afrikaans will be characterised in this article as a morpheme, albeit with minimal form (prototypically consisting of only one grapheme/phoneme), and highly schematic conceptual content (i.e.
Further work should be undertaken on extending the notion of Kuhnen and colleagues with within-culture data from a prototypically individualist culture.
Collectively, the studies show an increased correlation in negative stereotyping and stigmatization with more prototypically Afrocentric features, i.e., darker skin and coarse hair, wide nose, or full lips (Blair et al., 2002; Maddox & Dukes, 2008; Hordge-Freeman, 2013).
Reflexive pronouns (or "reflexive anaphors") are expressions which are prototypically used to indicate that a non-subject argument of a transitive predicate is coreferential with (or bound by) the subject, i.e.
In its understated but strong approach to the law, the McLachlin court was prototypically Canadian and Canada is stronger for her court's work.
Both bottom-up cues of racial prototypically and top-down information about race supported these misperceptions.
"La La Land" and "Manchester by the Sea" two of the awards season's earliest and enduring favorites, represent each other's coastal opposite: Kenneth Lonergan's prototypically New England "Manchester by the Sea" is as wintry and repressed as Damien Chazelle's retro Los Angeles musical is sun-drenched and yearning.
prototypically in form of phonaesthesia--is an unexplored area in EFL teaching/learning.
(i) Prototypically,-er functions productively attached to common nouns; despite this use in more traditional word formations containing-er, fan nickname anglicisms may have proper names as lexical roots.