schematic

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sche·mat·ic

(skē-mat'ik),
Made after a definite type of formula; representing in general, but not with absolute exactness; denoting an anatomic drawing or model.
[G. schēmatikos, in outward show, fr. schēma, shape, form]
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012

schematic

(skē-măt′ĭk) [NL. schematicus, shape, figure]
Pert. to a diagram or model; showing part for part in a diagram.
Medical Dictionary, © 2009 Farlex and Partners

sche·mat·ic

(skĕ-mat'ik)
Made after a definite type of formula; representing in general, but not with absolute exactness; denoting an anatomic drawing or model.
[G. schēmatikos, in outward show, fr. schēma, shape, form]
Medical Dictionary for the Dental Professions © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
In order to solve this problem, an innovative method of 4-step laser scribing was devised in this work, as shown schematically in Figure 4.
2e), and finally, we achieved the nickel mold insert for the concave MLA after removing the mother mold insert as schematically shown in Fig.
Figure 3(b) shows the measurement system of wave velocity schematically. Two AE sensors were used as a transmitter and a receiver.
The hash table structure of line-station is schematically shown in Fig.
Not unlike Robin Wood's schematically Freudian-Marxist methodology, which much of Framing Monsters closely echoes, there is a certain humorlessness underlying the book's insistent critical resistance to the apparently always insidious seductions of popular cinema.
Put more positively and less schematically, both medieval and post-modern inquiries are more at ease with Gadamer's contention that any inquiry whatsoever rests on fiduciary premises.
Schematically these references cover technology, culture and politics, three fundamental constituents of urbanism.
Similarly, the major debates on fiction and the real, representation and the unsayable, which have dominated critical discussion of Holocaust testimony and fiction in recent years are presented schematically at various times but are often overwhelmed by the number of textual examples.
In between he tackles the human dimension in five huge chunks of history, 'themed' rather schematically by powers that dominated the region at least some of the time.
The typical outcome of the test is schematically described in figure 2.
The last part of the book schematically follows the history of theories of physiognomy to the academic artistic theory of expression proposed by Charles LeBurn and to the scientific study of human character and emotions in the late eighteenth century.