Also found in: Thesaurus.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.schematisation - providing a chart or outline of a system
representation - an activity that stands as an equivalent of something or results in an equivalent
2.schematisation - the act of reducing to a scheme or formula
reduction, simplification - the act of reducing complexity
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
When describing a linguistic element from a CG perspective, the following cognitive processes need to be taken into account (Van Huyssteen 2005: 128): symbolisation (the construction of form-meaning pairs), composition (how composition structures are constructed), categorisation (where a linguistic element fits into the network of linguistic elements), schematisation (the abstraction of commonalities in language use), and entrenchment (how easily a constructional schema is activated to construct new, similar constructions).
Mace, commentant Proust lecteur, prend finalement parti dans ce debat qu'on a pose d'entree de jeu entre le langage et l'antepredicatif, mais aussi sur la question de la schematisation, c'est-a-dire la question de savoir le sens est l'objet d'un calcul prealable ou d'une metabolisation continuee et modulante.
Figure 1 shows the schematisation of the axonometric cross section.
In mathematics the style is that of schematisation, modelling, abstracting essentials and then developing properties not obvious in the original abstraction.
The result, happily, is not to disperse the texts and their historical settings amid rival theoretical claims, but to draw out the shimmering aspect of utopia as an idea that resists schematisation by any single approach and possesses the inscrutable character of a ghost; or to think of utopia, in a sense that conflates the political and the psychological, as 'a Marxian uncanny' (p.
Elle a donc propose une autre schematisation (Girard 2007 : 54, 2009 : 75) que nous avons quelque peu amenagee (voir Figure 2).
Dika admonishes against such schematisation, however, maintaining that "these terms should be understood as describing a dynamic between the opposing sides to a single internal force, one that struggles between the poles of conscious restraint and unbridled violent action." (58)