systematic

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sys·tem·at·ic

 (sĭs′tə-măt′ĭk) also sys·tem·at·i·cal (-ĭ-kəl)
adj.
1. Characterized by, based on, or constituting a system: systematic thought.
2. Working or done in a step-by-step manner; methodical: a systematic worker; a systematic approach.

sys′tem·at′i·cal·ly adv.

systematic

(ˌsɪstɪˈmætɪk)
adj
1. characterized by the use of order and planning; methodical: a systematic administrator.
2. comprising or resembling a system: systematic theology.
3. (Biology) biology Also: systematical of or relating to the taxonomic classification of organisms
ˌsystemˈatically adv

sys•tem•at•ic

(ˌsɪs təˈmæt ɪk)

also sys`tem•at′i•cal,



adj.
1. having, showing, or involving a system, method, or plan: systematic efforts.
2. given to or using a system or method; methodical: a systematic person.
3. arranged in or comprising an ordered system: systematic theology.
4. concerned with classification: systematic botany.
5. pertaining to, based on, or in accordance with a system of classification: the systematic names of plants.
[1670–80; < Late Latin systēmaticus < Greek systēmatikós=systēmat-, s. of sýstēma system + -ikos -ic]
sys`tem•at′ic•ness, n.
sys`tem•at′i•cal•ly, adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.systematic - characterized by order and planning; "the investigation was very systematic"; "a systematic administrator"
organized - methodical and efficient in arrangement or function; "how well organized she is"; "his life was almost too organized"
regular - in accordance with fixed order or procedure or principle; "his regular calls on his customers"; "regular meals"; "regular duties"
unsystematic - lacking systematic arrangement or method or organization; "unsystematic and fragmentary records"; "he works in an unsystematic manner"
2.systematic - of or relating to taxonomy; "taxonomic relations"; "a taxonomic designation"
biological science, biology - the science that studies living organisms

systematic

systematic

adjective
Arranged or proceeding in a set, systematized pattern:
Translations
نِظامي، مَنْهَجي، مُنَظَّمنِظَامِيّ
systematickýsystémovýtaxonomický
systematisk
järjestelmällinen
sistematičan
kerfisbundinn; skipulegur
体系的な
조직적인
systematycznysystemowyplanowy
systematický
sistematičen
systematisk
ซึ่งเป็นระบบ
có hệ thống

systematic

[ˌsɪstəˈmætɪk] ADJsistemático, metódico

systematic

[ˌsɪstəˈmætɪk] adj [way, attempt] → systématique; [person] → méthodique

systematic

adjsystematisch; liar, crueltyständig; he works in a systematic wayer arbeitet mit System; on a systematic basissystematisch

systematic

[ˌsɪstəˈmætɪk] adjsistematico/a

system

(ˈsistəm) noun
1. an arrangement of many parts that work together. a railway system; the solar system; the digestive system.
2. a person's body. Take a walk every day – it's good for the system!
3. a way of organizing something according to certain ideas, principles etc. a system of government/education.
4. a plan or method. What is your system for washing the dishes?
5. the quality of being efficient and methodical. Your work lacks system.
ˌsysteˈmatic (-ˈmӕtik) adjective
ˌsysteˈmatically adverb

systematic

نِظَامِيّ systematický systematisk systematisch συστηματικός sistemático järjestelmällinen systématique sistematičan sistematico 体系的な 조직적인 systematisch systematisk systematyczny sistemático систематический systematisk ซึ่งเป็นระบบ sistemli có hệ thống 有系统的

sys·te·mat·ic

a. sistemático-a, que se ajusta a un régimen o sistema.
References in classic literature ?
Hence we see that modifications of structure, viewed by systematists as of high value, may be wholly due to unknown laws of correlated growth, and without being, as far as we can see, of the slightest service to the species.
It devotes most attention, however to al-Mu'mun in Baghdad and the flowering of Mu'tazilite theology, covering Ma'mun's intellectual profile: intellectual life at court in Baghdad, the great Mu'tazilite systematists Abu l-Hudhayl and Nazzam, and the mihna.
Genus Amaranthus is often difficult to characterize taxonomically, due to few distinguishing characters among its species, small and difficult-to-see diagnostic parts, broad geographical distribution, large number of hybrid forms, complicating the taxonomy and thus has generally been considered by systematists as a "difficult" genus (Costea & DeMason, 2001).
Baracktrema obamai will endure as long as there are systematists studying these remarkable organisms," Platt said in the (http://www.
This checklist is intended to provide basic information on the regional grasshopper fauna, expand the current knowledge of species occurrences, and serve as a basis for systematists interested in revisionary and biogeographic.
The Legal Realists saw themselves as systematists, but in a functionalist sense.
Mormotomyia hirsuta has long been of great interest to Diptera systematists and conservation biologists (Courtney et al.
Systematists, as well as taxonomists, identify, describe, and classify organisms.
Solving the relationships among taxa in complexes that have experienced these phenomena presents a unique challenge for systematists, and an opportunity to increase our understanding of phylogenetic conflict and the historical processes it represents (Sessa et al.
Although most fungal systematists can readily distinguish Clavariadelphus from other clavarioid, cantharelloid, craterelloid or gomphoid members of Aphyllophorales (Donk, 1933; Corner, 1950, 1970; Wells and Kempton 1968; Petersen, 1972; Petersen et al.