semantic

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semantic

1. of or relating to semantics
2. Logic concerned with the interpretation of a formal theory, as when truth tables are given as an account of the sentential connectives

semantic

(1) For the software company, see Symantec.

(2) For language-related definitions, see semantics, semantic error, semantic gap and Semantic Web.
References in periodicals archive ?
The semantically unequivocal narrative of the Ballade presented in this book constitutes an interesting, but subjective--in spite of the numerous references to the context in which the work was written--vision of the author.
According to Hochschild Cajetan's answer to Scotus is relatively straightforward: 'Cajetan's response is that analogical signification is semantically possible, because analogical relationships are metaphysically real' (138).
Matching Semantically Described Web Services Using Ontologies, 124X Information Technology and Control, Vol.
Again, this is possible by having all the data integrated and semantically annotated, what allows the support system to automatically infer on the stored data.
These standards include Resource Description Framework (RDF) that provides a semantically rich tagging structure, and Web Ontology Language (OWL), which provides a means for publishing semantic definitions.
They have proposed two different types of representation for derived words: one for semantically transparent and another for opaque forms.
For example Bentin and Feldman (1990) compared morphological priming effects for semantically related and unrelated pairs as a function of lag.
In both philosophies, the term "job placement" semantically suggests a linear concept of the counselor putting individuals with disabilities into jobs.
Part 28 will combine the semantically rich, international standard data models from STEP with the widespread infrastructure of XML and the web.
His own semantically complex verse and atmospheric prose owe much to his deep engagements with Jewish and Roma cultures in Poland.
If we must play the silly little game of defending our uranian heritage semantically, then the proper name for the historically self-inclined would be arrows, as in, "Arrows by any other name still knows a good thing when it gets it.
Becam shows us that the idea that the verse is based on semantically echoing pairs of rhymes is however sabotaged by the frequent irregularity of the rhyme-schemes involving for example triplets (aaa) or orphan `rhymes' (that is non-rhymes as far as the stanza is concerned), for example ababababc (1v.

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