tetradic


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tetradic

[tə′trad·ik]
(mathematics)
An operator that transforms one dyadic into another.
References in periodicals archive ?
According to Glavaneu (2010), in the cultural tetradic framework of creativity new artefact (creation) emerges within the relationship between self (creator) and other (community), whereas all three of them are in dialogue with the existing artefacts (culture), i.e.
De Armas sees a tetradic organization in Cervantes's narrative that implies a creative connection with Raphael's frescoes.
A tetradic analysis of GIS and society using McLuhan's law of the media.
This conference has attracted presentations on topics including Challenging ISI Thomson Scientific's Journal Citation Reports, Using a Tetradic Network Method and a Transaction Cost Economic Analysis to Illustrate an Economic Model for an Open-Access Medical Journal, and Liberation and Struggle: An Editor/ Publisher's Experience with Open Access.
Biotic series display a tetradic pattern of rise and fall (Sabelli, 2005).
By reconceptualizing the role of GIS as media for communicating environmental and social reality, this paper applies Marshall McLuhan's law of media (McLuhan and McLuhan 1988) to conduct a tetradic analysis of the complex relationship between GIS and society and thus aims to establish a general conceptual framework, both to examine the social implications of GIS technology and to provide a critical guideline for the practice of GIS in society.
This study could explore such questions as, do the movies echo the triadic mythos--or does the big screen extend and reshape it, making a fourth element, a tetradic mythos?
The present investigation compared efficiency and effectiveness for dyadic, triadic, and tetradic training-team protocols.
Alfonso Ortiz may argue that Native American peoples are "relentlessly tetradic" while Georges Dumezil has equally demonstrated the triadic nature of Indo-European cultures and languages.