asyndetic


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asyndetic

[¦as·ən¦ded·ik]
(computer science)
Omitting conjunctions or connectives.
Pertaining to a catalog without cross references.
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References in periodicals archive ?
In that case the loan elements would be used in situations in which the classical language would have had an asyndetic clause pair.
In Estonian, as well as in Finnish, the main type of scalar reduplication is (non-reduced) total asyndetic reduplication.
Here his crime is placed in the wider context of the dichotomy in his nature: he steals and feels sorry, sins and is pious--underscored by the asyndetic balancing in line 3.
On a somewhat more banal level, my problem with this asyndetic cut-up stuffum is that it's all, after about twenty-odd years, a pretty old and exhausted porne star.
Both works rely on an unidentified narrator and the free indirect style, syncopated syntax, asyndetic phrasing, sentences that begin with an in.
Bordered on three sides by the ocean, the map of America is an asyndetic joining of form and dissolution that offered Johns the possibility of further exploring his preoccupation with a solid body partially surrounded by liquid, as well as discerning how much he could inflect the "map" with meaning.
As Barney says, Chaucer (and his followers) uses the list form to evade the syntax of the syntagmatic; lists such as this one may appear to be more sophisticated than the asyndetic Dvergatal, but they operate by the same minimally grammatical logic.
If Morgenstern's interpretation of the verbal forms is followed, sections F and F' cannot be parallel, since section F has asyndetic imperatives and F' perfect forms.
Example (23) is potentially ambiguous: it is either an asyndetic disjunction with the verb alix or a syndetic disjunction with the particle alix:
Finally, it is odd for the third element of these two verses to be asyndetic, after the pair eliciuntur et eripitur, particularly since manet res only qualifies the latter element (5).
The author includes here many of the texts that have informed his account of the history of the Anglo-Saxons, rendered in the simple, repetitive and asyndetic narrative style of the original.
The temporal linearity of pentangular narration is also interrupted by the order of this asyndetic sequence, which begins with mention of the "chaunce of [thorn]e chapel.