implicit

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implicit

(ĭm-plĭ′sĭt) [L. implicare, to enfold, to involve]
1. Implied.
2. Contained inside something.
References in periodicals archive ?
One means by which the procedural implicitness of the FAST may be enhanced in real-world contexts is by increasing the number of exemplars employed to assess the relations between verbal categories.
His fictional texts treat the issue with a consistent implicitness, she says, while his essays make explicit claims as to how he wishes his work to be treated.
As Celati puts it in an essay on Calvino, it is "the implicitness and silence of experience that gives birth to the prose of the world" ("Palomar" 238).
The poetic and intellectual scene of Song-dynasty China is also at the heart of Jiang Yin's [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] remarkable sketch of the history of the concept of implicitness (hanxu [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII]), which the author connects to various Chan Buddhist notions such as "not revealing in words" (bu shuopb [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII]).
A crossed-out phrase in the manuscript has Burstner emphasize, "jetzt erst ausdrucklich" (Apparatband 180)--and only now explicitly--which momentarily breaks the spell of implicitness and literally identifies the issue at stake.
These presentational possibilities are represented at number [IV] and [V] in Figure 2 and they amount to two different choices of implicitness.
A para-text may create the impression of a title that is an independent text, while the concept of sub-text indicates two major characteristics of the title: the implicitness (incorporation) of the title in the body of the text; and the limited and restricted dimensions of the title compared with the body of the text.
The primary exception to the implicitness of the literature in the methods section is the citation of three articles pointing to specific findings that help identify procedures for data collection and analysis.
Nonetheless she sees an important significance to the 80s, when she began her own experiments: "It is new that we can look back on 30 years and have a more solid basis and another implicitness than before.
The implicitness of many scientific values is that they are not usually understood as values.
However, the implicitness of bisexuality is also a projection of our own schemas.
Like many other aspects of African cultures, reincarnation is profound when considered as an isolated concept, but when integrated into the cosmology, it is not the defining feature, but rather its implicitness is seen in the equal energy spent on insuring the well being of the person in the present physical world.