reduplication


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Related to reduplication: affixation

reduplication

 [re-doo″plĭ-ka´shun]
1. a doubling back.
2. the recurrence of paroxysms of a double type.
3. a developmental anomaly resulting in doubling of an organ or part, with a connection between them at some point and the excess part usually a mirror image of the other.

re·du·pli·ca·tion

(rē'dū-pli-kā'shŭn),
1. A redoubling.
2. A duplication or doubling, as of the sounds of the heart in certain morbid states or the presence of two instead of a normally single part.
3. A fold or duplicature.
[L. reduplicatio, fr. re-, again, + duplico, to double, fr. duplex, two-fold]

reduplication

/re·du·pli·ca·tion/ (re″doo-plĭ-ka´shun)
1. a doubling back.
2. the recurrence of paroxysms of a double type.
3. duplication (3).

re·du·pli·ca·tion

(rē-dū'pli-kā'shŭn)
1. A redoubling.
2. A duplication or doubling, as of the sounds of the heart in certain morbid states or the presence of two instead of a normally single part.
3. A fold or duplicature.
[L. reduplicatio, fr. re-, again, + duplico, to double, fr. duplex, two-fold]

re·du·pli·ca·tion

(rē-dū'pli-kā'shŭn)
1. A duplication or doubling, as of the sounds of the heart in certain morbid states.
2. A fold or duplicature.
[L. reduplicatio, fr. re-, again, + duplico, to double, fr. duplex, two-fold]

reduplication

1. a doubling back.
2. the recurrence of paroxysms of a double type.
3. a developmental anomaly resulting in the doubling of an organ or part, with a connection between them at some point and the excess part usually a mirror image of the other.

heart sound reduplication
see gallop rhythm.
References in periodicals archive ?
This empirical review is evident that the morphological processes of Igbo language have received attention by researchers with stress on reduplication and affixation.
The original reduplication vowel was a, which is confirmed by RV 1.
Reduplications reinforce and strengthen a term as well as adding an important expressive strength and effectiveness to the sentence in terms of syntax (Aksan, 1999: 175).
Identification of Reduplication in Bengali Corpus and their Semantic Analysis: A Rule Based Approach.
Mosel & Hovdhaugen (1992), for example, argue on the basis of the gliding of long mid vowels and partial reduplication that certain consecutive identical vowels are heterosyllabic.
sige 'victory', saete 'seat', and fere 'power', 'sufficiency', where there is no reduplication of a consonant grapheme after an open syllable.
Clipping and suffixation may be integrated with phonological adjustments: thus, as in the case of grippie, phonological rules concerning vowel length are at the basis of the reduplication of <n> in jannie (< janitor) and of the substitution of the voiced fricative /v/ with its voiceless counterpart /f/ in scaffie (< scavenger).
Recent trends in technologies of communication (such as digitized sampling and networked exchange) have already begun to subvert the romantic bastions of "creativity" and "authorship," calling into question the propriety of copyright through strategies of plagiaristic appropriation, computerized reduplication, and programmatic collaboration.
Considered separately, the epithelial component could not be explained by a developmental cyst or reduplication as an associated smooth muscle component was not seen; and the stromal elements did not fit with any of the recognised gastrointestinal mesenchymal tumours.
4) Work developed a two-category classification system proposing that type 1 FBCAs comprise ectodermally lined cysts and are EAC reduplication phenomena, while type 2 FBCAs are ecto- and mesodermally derived and extend well beyond the periauricular region to the angle of the mandible, often involving the parapharyngeal space.
The reduplication reminded me of an image that has haunted me throughout the campaign: an Emanuel caught between the old and the new.
Reduplication is the grammatical doubling of roots for semantic effect.