semantics

(redirected from semantically)
Also found in: Dictionary, Medical, Legal, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • noun

Words related to semantics

the meaning of a word, phrase, sentence, or text

Related Words

References in periodicals archive ?
So can they really be read in such a semantically unequivocal way?
I fully admit though, that "reads" is semantically incorrect.
They might then alight on another semantically distinct patch, for example predatory animals.
On the one hand, such terms are supposed to be semantically distinct from one another, which means that they are not synonymous.
Burroughs, and the "permutation poems," realized using magnetic tape, in which Gysin semantically unlocks single phrases by reordering their constituent words in every possible variation.
Millions of articles were semantically analyzed and their similarities--and the similarities of their respective journals--were used to create a two-dimensional visualization.
Some specific areas explored are inference degradation in information fusion, an agent-based approach to process management in e-leaning environments, a semantically enriched model for ontologies, agent-based semantic interoperability of geo-services, agile workflow for long-term processes, and semantic supplier contract monitoring and execution for DSS architecture.
Next steps should include employment of real ontologies for the agents and services to communicate semantically.
In this manner, there are many attempts to set up a knowledge-based system based on ontologies and semantically annotated data.
Whenever a scientist visits PubMed, a database of life sciences abstracts, CBioC allows a user to semantically tag the information about interactions and to make them available to others.
Likewise, avoid Stan James' 1-66 on Andorra failing to score and instead get on Betfred's 1-7 on England to keep a clean sheet, which is semantically the same.
For such an open and honest discussion to take place, one must refrain from using semantically flawed and emotionally charged labels.
Similarly, in example (2), the original story uses versuchen (try) which is synonymous with probieren and also anhalten (stop) which is semantically close to bremsen (brake) and appropriate in the context of the story.
For this reason, I am not sure that the new name should semantically identify the condition as one of the affective disorders.
Full browser ?