lexical entry


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Synonyms for lexical entry

the entry in a dictionary of information about a word

References in periodicals archive ?
Thus, the lexical entry for an active form of this verb contains equation (8):
This information about the English word "warmth" is contained as a lexical entry for the concept [WARMTH.
183) Jackendoff (1990: 53) gives a full lexical entry, which includes indices linking conceptual and syntactic structure.
It is then plausible to assume that the lexical entry itself of a wh-word is not specified for clause-type.
A predicate's lexical entry is no longer formed by primes or constants but real conceptual units, which have their own conceptual properties, i.
Semantic activation refers to the number of semantically related words in the mental lexicon that are activated by a presented target word, and lexical activation is defined by how many orthographically or phonologically similar words are activated on a given lexical entry, such as the index of a dictionary.
If an adjective's or verb's scalarity is specified in the lexical entry then, grosso modo, the same could be true for nouns.
Each verb-concept corresponds to one lexical entry with one thematic structure.
Matching a node means that the lexical entry is identical to it.
On the other hand, cognitive and constructional theories of meaning have not devoted too much attention to the description of those constraints that regulate the unification process between a lexical entry and a higher-level grammatical construction.
This definition allows him to afford a comparatively minor role to the most well-known (albeit comparatively loose) definition of horror as a literature of emotional and psychic affect--the lexical entry of which, "Affect Horror," is one of the longest, and indeed opens the book.
In other words, the Minimalist Program assumes that a complete lexical entry includes the specific roles a word can play in the structure of language and the appropriate form of that word in a given grammatical context.
The element <lexeme> represents a lexical entry and may include multiple orthographies and multiple pronunciation information.
According to Leech (1974: 229-230), the lexical entry is defined as a trio of specifications morphological, syntactic, and semantic.