semantically


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se·man·tic

 (sĭ-măn′tĭk) also se·man·ti·cal (-tĭ-kəl)
adj.
1. Of or relating to meaning, especially meaning in language.
2. Of, relating to, or according to the science of semantics.

[French sémantique, from Greek sēmantikos, significant, from sēmantos, marked, from sēmainein, sēman-, to signify, from sēma, sign.]

se·man′ti·cal·ly adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.semantically - with regard to meaning; "semantically empty messages"
Translations
sémantiquement

semantically

[sɪˈmæntɪkəlɪ] ADVsemánticamente

semantically

[sɪˈmæntɪklɪ] advsemanticamente
References in periodicals archive ?
Exchanging clinical data is an enormous challenge both semantically and syntactically.
it should not require so-called "DOORS specialists" and a long learning curve; o support for requirements specification templates and "boilerplate texts"; o support for integrated glossary / glossaries of terms; o support for re-use of previous requirements specifications; o support for semantically precise formulation of requirements that can be quantified in terms of mathematical expressions -- e.
In his longstanding theory of "matrices et etymons," such matrixes are said to be the base ("invariant notionnel") for a whole array of semantically related roots.
The new UK GAAP (FRS 102) is semantically different from the existing UK GAAP.
The REST interface is extensible by Javascript code, thus providing lean, semantically speaking APIs for applications.
His sources are from standard language, rather than any dialect, and cover a variety of registers and media to allow for pragmatic variation in using the various semantically equivalent prescribed and non-prescribed constructions.
According to the authors, this study demonstrates the vision that speech and body language are two elements required for studying human communication, as there are more and more indications that both modes are developed at the same time and that they are closely coordinated, both semantically and temporarily.
The findings support the idea that when the task and the sound are processed semantically, there is a cost to reading comprehension.
Almost twenty-five years later, Xu has reverse tacked semantically with a graphic novel composed of emoticons, numerals, corporate logos, standardized signs, mathematical operators, and cartoon stick figures.
This paper concludes that there is only one promising strategy for semantically laden theorists: identify special computational systems that help generate their own semantic properties.
And so they could create a language, enabling the composer to piece together a semantically unambiguous story.
But that didn't stop these three from semantically suggesting that the "biggest," "the number one tire maker," or whatever advertising tag chosen by the marketing department somehow equated to quality and therefore the best.

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