supplement

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supplement

(sŭp′lə-mənt)
sup′ple·men·tar′i·ty (-târ′ĭ-tē) n.
sup′ple·men′ta·ry (-mĕn′tə-rē, -trē), sup′ple·men′tal (-mĕn′tl) adj.
sup′ple·men·ta′tion (-mĕn-tā′shən) n.

supplement

(sup'le-ment?) [L. supplementum, an addition]
1. Something added to a food or a diet to increase its nutritional value. Synonym: oral nutritional supplement
2. To add.
supplemental (sup?le-ment'al), adjective

sup·ple·ment

(sŭplĕ-mĕnt)
Agent or procedure added to complete, extend, or reinforce something.
[L. supplementum, fr. suppleo, to fill, + -mentum, noun suffix]
References in periodicals archive ?
NEGOTIATING ISSUES: FLEXIBILITY, SINKS, AND SUPPLEMENTARITY
Although some oppose the use of offsets based on supplementarity concerns (see discussion above), other argue that credible offsets would expand the compliance alternatives and likely lower the costs of a GHG emissions reduction program.
By injecting History with its own marginality -- its own alterity -- Lezama, like Fuentes, makes Latin America teleological: no longer supplemental but central, yet central because of its very supplementarity.
The supplementarity of reading and writing on which it depends undoes the authorial power to the same degree that it assaults the reader's integrity.
Excrescence, outgrowth, the effects of supplementarity, are what remains after cutting the cuttable head (although they remain in an originary relation to decapitation and to the (de)part(ed)); so that "anthological excerpts inflict only the violence necessary to attach importance {faire cas} to the remain(s).
Noting the ethical and legal determinations brought to bear upon drugs and drug addicts, Derrida poses the hypothesis of understanding the drug's supplementarity alongside that of literature itself, suggesting that literature might be understood as "contemporaneous with a certain European drug addiction" (27).
Envisaged as a "substitute," The Cantos exemplifies a logic of supplementarity according to which the source text is at once valued as origin and seen as somehow lacking, as requiring the Poundian text aesthetically to complete it.
For an interesting discussion of this authorial relinquishing of authority in terms of "the Derridean logic of supplementarity," see Julie Rivkin, False Positions: The Representational Logics of Henry James's Fiction (Stanford U.
Despite the failure of the Daily Papers projects, they provide a glimpse of Stead's understanding of supplementarity.
The juxtaposition of his photographs with their descriptions after each image points to the supplementarity of textuality and visuality in the field of Orientalism.
Ultimately, he roots these scores' affective ability to music's power as a nonlinguistic, nonrepresentational medium and its supplementarity to the cinematographic image.
In other words, linguistic values are already founded upon an inherent linking of meanings and supplementarity because language is so simply metaphorical.

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