sublanguage


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sublanguage

(database, language)
One of the languages associated with a DBMS, for example a data-definition language or query language.
References in periodicals archive ?
Several billion are asked of SIRI every week, As already mentioned, SIRI is quite primitive; it functions in a sublanguage, in which what would be semantic issues are appropriated by the syntax, or indeed by keywords.
The AADL annex sublanguage is used to describe the above software error behavior, as shown in Figure 4.
ESMoL's network/platform sublanguage has several components including processing nodes and communication networks for defining the computing nodes as well as the underlying communication networks.
Griffin, "A note on the properties of the supremal controllable sublanguage in pushdown systems," IEEE Transactions on Automatic Control, vol.
The formulation and classification of the discourse types can be construed as sublanguage abstractions from the incredible complexity of language and its situational or field-dependent uses.
[Language variation and mine-derivation as a factor of sublanguage syntactic complexity.] (Tallinna Pedagoogikaulikooli humanitaarteaduste dissertatsioonid, 10.) Tallinn: Tallinna Pedagoogikaulikooli Kirjastus.
In this manner, just like the Jamaican poet and folklorist Louise Bennett, better known as Miss Lou, he would have contributed to make Jamaicans proud of this unique language which is part of their African cultural heritage; he would have contributed to elevate Patois which is too often considered a sublanguage by Westerners instead of a full language as some linguists still reckon; and he would have been more in line with his desire to be understood by the common man: once he explained to his wife, "I am writing for the masses--people who have not been accustomed to serious reading matter." (24)
She gives an overview of translation studies and introduces the concepts of pre-editing, post-editing, sublanguage, and controlled language.
In his first attempt, Henry tried a reductive solution, decomposing the language into two sublanguages. The automaton for the first language was fully deterministic, and the one for the second sublanguage was merely a skeleton, with many transitions missing (and with some mistakes).