reference

(redirected from referentially)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Legal, Idioms, Encyclopedia.

reference

EBM
A critical or explanatory note, usually included in a bibliography in a particular written communication (paper or electronic).

Medspeak
A written or verbal communication to a requesting party about a person’s, in particular a doctor’s, qualifications for a particular post.

reference

adjective Referring to a standard or norm noun Medical communication noun
1. A note in an article or publication that refers the reader to another passage or source.
2. An entry in a bibliography; a citation of previously published material, which includes author names, title of the article, journal, yr, volume and pages in which it was published.

reference

(rĕf′ĕr-ĕns) [L. referre, to bring back, to report]
1. A standard for the evaluation of objects, data, or ideas.
2. A link or connection between data, ideas, or objects.
References in periodicals archive ?
The empty frames and blurry images as well as the referentially impossible photographs (Figure 4) reproduced in Martino's text invite readers to engage in the acting of referentiality.
Beyond extracting referentially intact subsets of data, when working with heterogeneous databases, you need additional capabilities for managing compatibility and translation differences automatically.
Others employ words that referentially evoke previous economic eras, including putting "craft" (suggesting agrarian hands) or "works" (suggesting industrial labor) in their names, as if every offering were handmade by a skilled craftsman in a workshop or small factory.
treat a referentially ambiguous provision (the opaque context of
Unlike the diegesis of Batman Begins, the imaginary world of Sin City is referentially narrower, confined to the seven books that currently form the series.
In this way, Smart offers referentially desirous readers of her novel an alternative hermeneutic model.
Likpe locative predications reflect an ontological commitment to the overall topological relation between Figure and Ground and are not focused just on the Figure or the Ground Various factors determine the choice of "competing" verbs for particular scenarios: animacy, nonindividuation of the Figure, permanency of the configuration and the speaker's desire to be referentially precise or to present stereotypical information.
The ethics of citation in Country of My Skull reside in its refusal to objectify others' histories (chronicling their experiences referentially in the third person) and also its resistance to telling the story as though the narrator were substituting herself for the historical actor--Krog's writing presumes to have access to neither objective knowledge nor to a vicarious experience.
In addition to the audio recordings, the conditions under which demonstratives were used referentially were recorded.
We might understand thinking education as the "postponement of immediate action" (Dewey, 1997, 64), of educational practice that critically examines how action in the classroom--a type of action in and with the world--animates from and is vitally and referentially connected to (critically examined or uncritically assumed) visions of society.
In his essay "Language and Truth in the Two Worlds of Franz Kafka," Walter Sokel asserts that for Kafka language functions to illuminate the truth only referentially.