analysis vs analyses

analysis analyses

Definitions

  • 1) countable, chemistry The process of breaking down a substance into its constituent parts, or the result of this process.
  • 2) countable The result of such a process.
  • 3) countable The result of such a process.
  • 4) countable, chemistry The process of breaking down a substance into its constituent parts, or the result of this process.
  • 5) countable, logic Proof by deduction from known truths.
  • 6) countable, logic Proof by deduction from known truths.
  • 7) countable, psychology Psychoanalysis.
  • 8) countable, psychology Psychoanalysis.
  • 9) uncountable, mathematics The mathematical study of functions, sequences, series, limits, derivatives and integrals.
  • 10) countable, of a thing, theory A process of dismantling or separating into constituent elements in order to study the nature, function, or meaning.
  • 11) countable, of a thing, theory A process of dismantling or separating into constituent elements in order to study the nature, function, or meaning.
  • 12) uncountable, mathematics The mathematical study of functions, sequences, series, limits, derivatives and integrals.
  • 13) The study of such constituent parts and their interrelationships in making up a whole.
  • 14) The method of proof in which a known truth is sought as a consequence of a series of deductions from that which is the thing to be proved.
  • 15) The separation of an intellectual or material whole into its constituent parts for individual study.
  • 16) Systems analysis.
  • 17) The stated findings of such a separation or determination.
  • 18) Psychoanalysis.
  • 19) Linguistics The use of function words such as prepositions, pros, or auxiliary verbs instead of inflectional endings to express a grammatical relationship; for example, the cover of the dictionary instead of the dictionary's cover.
  • 20) Linguistics The use of function words such as prepositions, pro s, or auxiliary verbs instead of inflectional endings to express a grammatical relationship; for example, the cover of the dictionary instead of the dictionary's cover.
  • 21) A branch of mathematics principally involving differential and integral calculus, sequences, and series and concerned with limits and convergence.
  • 22) The separation of a substance into its constituent elements to determine either their nature (qualitative analysis) or their proportions (quantitative analysis).
  • 23) A spoken or written presentation of such study.
  • 24) (Math.) The resolving of problems by reducing the conditions that are in them to equations.
  • 25) (Chem.) The separation of a compound substance, by chemical processes, into its constituents, with a view to ascertain either (a) what elements it contains, or (b) how much of each element is present. The former is called qualitative, and the latter quantitative analysis.
  • 26) (Logic) The tracing of things to their source, and the resolving of knowledge into its original principles.
  • 27) (Nat. Hist.) The process of ascertaining the name of a species, or its place in a system of classification, by means of an analytical table or key.
  • 28) (Math.) The resolving of problems by reducing the conditions that are in them to equations.
  • 29) (Chem.) See under Ultimate, Proximate, Qualitative, etc.
  • 30) A syllabus, or table of the principal heads of a discourse, disposed in their natural order.
  • 31) (Chem.) The separation of a compound substance, by chemical processes, into its constituents, with a view to ascertain either (a) what elements it contains, or (b) how much of each element is present. The former is called qualitative, and the latter quantitative analysis.
  • 32) A brief, methodical illustration of the principles of a science. In this sense it is nearly synonymous with synopsis.
  • 33) (Nat. Hist.) The process of ascertaining the name of a species, or its place in a system of classification, by means of an analytical table or key.
  • 34) (Chem.) See under Ultimate, Proximate, Qualitative, etc.
  • 35) A resolution of anything, whether an object of the senses or of the intellect, into its constituent or original elements; an examination of the component parts of a subject, each separately, as the words which compose a sentence, the tones of a tune, or the simple propositions which enter into an argument. It is opposed to synthesis.
  • 36) (Logic) The tracing of things to their source, and the resolving of knowledge into its original principles.
  • 37) the use of closed-class words instead of inflections: e.g., `the father of the bride' instead of `the bride's father'
  • 38) a form of literary criticism in which the structure of a piece of writing is analyzed
  • 39) the abstract separation of a whole into its constituent parts in order to study the parts and their relations
  • 40) a branch of mathematics involving calculus and the theory of limits; sequences and series and integration and differentiation
  • 41) a set of techniques for exploring underlying motives and a method of treating various mental disorders; based on the theories of Sigmund Freud
  • 42) an investigation of the component parts of a whole and their relations in making up the whole
  • 43) Hence — The discussion of a problem by means of algebra (in the sense of a system of symbols with rules of transformation), in opposition to a geometrical discussion of it, that is, a discussion resting directly upon the imagination of space: thus, analytical geometry is the treatment of geometrical problems by analysis.
  • 44) A syllabus or synopsis of the contents of a book or discourse, or of the principles of a science.
  • 45) The resolution or separation of anything which is compound, as a conception, a sentence, a material substance, or an event, into its constituent elements or into its causes; decomposition.
  • 46) Algebraical reasoning, in which unknown quantities are operated upon in order to find their values.
  • 47) In chem., intentionally produced decomposition: often applied to the ascertainment of the composition of a substance, whether the constituents are actually obtained in separate form or not.
  • 48) The treatment of problems by a consideration of infinitesimals, or something equivalent, especially by the differential calculus (including the integral calculus, the calculus of variations, etc.): often called infinitesimal analysis. This is the common meaning of the word in modern times.
  • 49) In mathematics: Originally, and still frequently, a regressive method, said to have been invented by Plato, which first assumes the conclusion and gradually leads back to the premises.
  • 50) In cricket, an itemized record of the play of the bowler, intended to show particularly the number of runs scored by him and the number of wickets obtained.
  • 51) The regressive scientific method of discovery; research into causes; induction.

Definitions

  • 1) Plural form of analysis.
  • 2) Third-person singular simple present indicative form of analyse.

Examples

  • 1) They will do the same analysis we have done of where to place ourselves.
  • 2) Understanding conceptions of analysis is not simply a matter of attending to the use of the word ˜analysis™ and its cognates ” or obvious equivalents in languages other than English, such as ˜analusis™ in Greek or
  • 3) You can see the change in a Google Trends chart of web searches and news references for the term analysis of the #OWS Twitter hashtag thanks to my colleague Dan Fletcher shows a rise over the past month, spiking ahead of the Zuccotti police action.
  • 4) Cost benefit analysis is code for cheaper when dead. nt
  • 5) Even so, the medical conclusions have been supported by forensic experts (see Asia Times Online, Berg beheading: No way, say medical experts, and at crimelibrary. com, Bloodstain analysis from the video of Nick Berg's murder).
  • 6) That is essentially analytical: the breaking down of the whole into its component parts. “… the word analysis itself… comes from a Greek root meaning subdivide” Wildavsky, 1979:8.33 It is analysis, therefore, that is the basis for strategic planning.
  • 7) = -- It is not in the above sense, however, that the term analysis is to be applied in the learning process.
  • 8) MSNBC (shameless as they are) get embarrassed by continuing to trot out Chris Tingles up my leg Matthews to offer up political analysisand believe me, I use the term analysis very loosely in this sense.
  • 9) At what point does MSNBC (shameless as they are) get embarrassed by continuing to trot out Chris Tingles up my leg Matthews to offer up political analysisand believe me, I use the term analysis very loosely in this sense.
  • 10) ‘Although this prevented a detailed statistical analysis, the events could still be characterized.’
  • 11) ‘A more detailed analysis of the structure and concepts of Jo and Gwan can be found in the next essay, by Salia Male.’
  • 12) ‘The task lists resulting from statistical analysis of those surveys were examined to answer the study questions.’
  • 13) ‘The statistical analyses and their detailed explication will be most appropriate for researchers who share this particular academic niche.’
  • 14) ‘In fact, globalization is often not part of the detailed analysis of the case studies given as examples.’
  • 15) ‘Funding for the project was based on the sale of detailed survey analysis and reports to interested airlines.’
  • 16) ‘The citizens' responses to four questions in the World Values Survey questionnaire have been taken up for detailed analysis.’
  • 17) ‘The basic case study entails the detailed and intensive analysis of a single case.’
  • 18) ‘I just can't bear to read the detailed analysis, let alone the actual report, of an enquiry into a very narrow and arguably esoteric event.’
  • 19) ‘The ability to provide instant access to detailed background analysis and comment pieces brought more depth of coverage than other media could provide.’
  • 20) ‘A more detailed analysis shows that there is no difference between the perceptions of men and women with regard to their personal safety.’
  • 21) ‘This grant will help provide much needed assistance for detailed technical analysis to help build a new Unified Revenue Agency.’
  • 22) ‘Tough new guidelines would require teachers to carry out a detailed risk analysis that would effectively end any spontaneous bathing or paddling.’
  • 23) ‘His detailed analysis is leavened by gag after gag.’
  • 24) ‘Mr Darling has said that that the location of some cameras might have to be re-examined after the publication of today's detailed analysis.’
  • 25) ‘The Rake points to this very long, very detailed Paul Auster analysis that I too will have to read later.’
  • 26) ‘It will also enable more detailed analysis of the effects of environmental exposures on health, using routine data.’
  • 27) ‘Its most recent detailed analysis of the economy suggested that relative poverty worsened during the period of the Celtic tiger boom.’
  • 28) ‘No one knows how much it pumps into the economy - a detailed financial and visitor analysis will follow this year's festival.’
  • 29) ‘To implement it would require a lot of detailed analysis, including integrating it with the benefit system.’
  • 30) ‘The shift to decompositional conceptions of analysis was not without precedents, however.’
  • 31) ‘Eventually, data from this program will permit a more direct analysis of the process described here.’
  • 32) ‘According to one group of researchers, this process of analysis is carried out in seven steps.’
  • 33) ‘My old friend and libertarian colleague Leonard Liggio then came up with the following analysis of the historical process.’
  • 34) ‘By a process of task analysis we need to understand much more about what makes a simulation realistic and effective.’
  • 35) ‘Electrochemical techniques are also widely used in chemical analysis.’
  • 36) ‘Crude chemical analyses identify the rock type as resembling the Earth's ocean floor rather than the Earth's continents.’
  • 37) ‘This protein poses interesting questions for those who deal with the detailed analysis of protein structures.’
  • 38) ‘The initial structural analysis suggests a detailed rupture mechanism in the aqueous solution.’
  • 39) ‘The team relied heavily on the finite element modeling and analysis to define the structure and the suspension system.’
  • 40) ‘He also made contributions to analytic number theory, Diophantine analysis and numerical functions.’
  • 41) ‘Hahn was a pioneer in set theory and functional analysis and is best remembered for the Hahn - Banach theorem.’
  • 42) ‘Razmadze wrote the first textbooks in Georgian on analysis and integral calculus.’
  • 43) ‘König worked on a wide range of topics in algebra, number theory, geometry, set theory, and analysis.’
  • 44) ‘Then there is real analysis, complex analysis, functional analysis, geometry, set theory, and so on.’
  • 45) ‘This is the same effect as can sometimes happen to us in the course of an analysis or a therapy.’
  • 46) ‘Moreover, it is also possible to imagine that a different psychoanalyst would be able to conduct an analysis with this patient.’
  • 47) ‘The analyst interprets without due regard for the analysand or the analysand acts without regard for the analyst or the analysis.’
  • 48) ‘It has already been noted that Freud, when conducting an analysis, was ‘curiously impersonal’.’
  • 49) ‘Here the analysis of dreams and the analysis of the transference become indispensable.’

Examples

  • 1) The question is whether these alternative analyses really improve on existing evaluation methods.
  • 2) Similar kinds of analyses can diagnose two other forms of complexity.
  • 3) Of course, all three analyses cannot be equally valid.
  • 4) With its detailed analyses, this monograph is a scholar's work.
  • 5) These analyses were, on the whole, applauded by fans.
  • 6) Council members have each been given a 71-page document that analyses the bids.
  • 7) If you have a political system, political parties who are determined to block any substantive measure, well, no amount of economic analyses is going to give you a way to solve the unemployment problem without actually spending any money without actually doing anything.
  • 8) Hopefully, someday, I will publish coin-by-coin analyses of these sets, with opinions from several experts.
  • 9) What this comes down to under BOTH our analyses is three possible bad results:
  • 10) The preliminary safety findings that have been realised by the DSMB do seem to indicate that the cardiovascualar effects, which were analysed as being pretty minor in the preliminary analyses from the lead-in period that have been published, do have a clinically significant negative effect in the long term.
  • 11) Incidentally, imprecision about who "the rich" are is a persistent flaw in analyses like his.
  • 12) The problem with many of these analyses is that they are taking a snapshot of current conditions.
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