diachronic

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Related to diachrony: synchrony and diachrony

di·a·chron·ic

(dī'ă-kron'ik),
Systematically observed over time in the same subjects throughout as opposed to synchronic or cross-sectional; the inferences are equivalent only where there is strict stability of all elements.
[dia- + G. chronos, time]
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012

di·a·chron·ic

(dī-ă-kron'ik)
Systematically observed over time in the same subjects throughout as opposed to synchronic or cross-sectional.
[dia- + G. chronos, time]
Medical Dictionary for the Health Professions and Nursing © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
Palma (2015) unveils that the main barriers for sustainability in business schools are strongly linked with our argument, that is, there is a diachrony between the underlying principles of contents that most agents expect to learn in business schools and their previously acquired mental schemes attained in anterior processes of socialization.
Audring analyzes the assignment rules of a number of pronominal gender systems from different areas of the world, and considers aspects of the diachrony of gender in English and Dutch.
The operation Merge, applied to two distinct objects X and Y, as defined in Chomsky (1995) and Kitahara (1997) is precisely based on this derivational diachrony, as Epstein et al.
As is generally accepted in the field of historical linguistics, variation in the synchrony represents change in the diachrony.
In other words, it appears that the -ndo morpheme has acquired other syntactic-semantic possibilities in the synchrony of Spanish that, in turn, refers us to its diachrony: in the evolution from Latin to Spanish, the notion of the gerund gave place to durative aspect, that is to say, it added functions that were absent in Latin.
Diachrony. * Pointing out roles, Determination functionality of relative, particular aspects and synchrony.
Crossing the Jordan; diachrony versus synchrony in the Book of Joshua.
Berge KL (1993) The diachrony of textual norms; or, why do genres change?
The social group is constituted as composition of a synchrony inasmuch as it is recognised in a common heritage, and as a diachrony inasmuch as it makes possible and legitimises the singular appropriation of the pre-individual fund by each member of the group.
Old English pa, multifunctionality and narrative structuring." Connectives in Synchrony and Diachrony in European Languages (Studies in Variation, Contacts and Change in English, 8).
It appears that the definition provided by the OALD disclosed the meaning of the word via certain diachrony as it aimed to show not only the general meaning of the word, but also its usage in the past context as well as its applicability in the context of modern life.