semantically

[ UK /səmˈæntɪkli/ ]
ADVERB
  1. with regard to meaning
    semantically empty messages
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How To Use semantically In A Sentence

  • Psycholinguistic research has shown that the receiver naturally associates a word with its opposite, e.g. "man - woman," a hyponym, i.e. a word semantically subordinate, e.g. "fruit - apple" or a synonym. undefined
  • The nodes themselves are, typically, not taken to be semantically evaluable; nor do the patterns have semantically evaluable constituents. Mental Representation
  • Thus, classically, disjunction is semantically interpreted as a binary truth-function from the set of pairs of truth-values to the set { 0, 1 }.
  • Lodging lake tahoe of a semantically skua unwebbed autocratically from a battler in sidesplitting ixobrychus with syneresis of cds that are not extraterritorial in your slickly gerbille at all. Rational Review
  • Logophoric pronouns are semantically stronger than regular pronouns in that syntactically, they usually require to be bound in a local domain, and semantically, they are canonically referentially dependent.
  • It thus fulfils the affirmative function of transmission and the negative function of prevention, both of which are designated semantically.
  • By mathematical induction, we have proved that this protocol semantically satisfies the sequential consistency.
  • semantically empty messages
  • But in the case of pain, we don't seem to semantically apply PAIN, or ˜pain™ for that matter, to tissue damage. Pain
  • To distinguish semantically between "gourmandise" in its proper application ( "la gourmandise proprement dite") and the common understanding of "gourmandise" as gluttony one must partake in the gourmand's powers of discrimination — unlike the lexicographers, but quintessentially like Savarin, whose prose, in portraying the gourmand's enjoyment of his expertise, takes pleasure it itself. Economies of Excess in Brillat-Savarin, Balzac, and Baudelaire
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