syntactic

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syntactic

adjective Referring to the order, format and content of clinical trial data and/or documents, which contrasts to the trial’s semantics.

syntactic

(sĭn-tăk′tĭk)
Concerning or affecting syntax.
References in periodicals archive ?
The ancient Egyptian legal texts have been studied widely, says David, but never before treated as a closed corpus entitled to a comprehensive syntactical synchronic analysis, a period-specific and genre-oriented grammar.
English, the language he adopted, enables him to experiment with metrical and syntactical elements that differ sharply from his native tongues -- Italian and the Molisan dialect.
In Sigmund, which is part of his ongoing "Pictures of Chocolate Series," 1997-, the act of translating a drawing into a photograph that recalls a painting opens a gap in the formal and syntactical chain that we construct whenever we attempt to decipher a work of art.
This inevitable and mostly unavoidable deficiency is partly made up for by extensive footnotes to the translation; these footnotes mostly explain lexical or syntactical difficulties, though they also occasionally address conceptual ones.
As the first software of its type, this high-speed system utilizes syntactical analysis to recognize meanings and relationships among more than 100,000 words and phrases in general business, legal and medical documents.
A sampling of topics: rereading Weinreich's Languages in Contact; languages in contact in medieval Italy; markedness, salience and language change; syntactical borrowing as a function of register; languages and varieties in use in Malta today; and languages in contact with and without speaker interaction.
Or does he, like some other American postmodernists, delight more in creating a dazzling syntactical house of cards than in reflecting anything of our experience of life's tragedies and triumphs?
These are twisted versions of the language of the master, alienating the syntactical "eloquence" and intonational "elegance" through which "standard" English naturalizes itself as a national cultural norm.
Aya is shown as often taking advantage of a certain syntactical looseness in Japanese to shift easily between third to first person - and between the past to present tense as well.
The BACHMAN/Designer provides productivity and quality improvements through seamless integration with BACHMAN's modeling environment, automatic code generation, elimination of syntactical errors and the ability to generate production-ready code the first time that accurately reflects business requirements.
markets the only IR system that allows users to search for information using their own conversational style, including misspellings and syntactical errors, by using phonetics and definitions as well as keywords.