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 footnotes invariably display impressive erudition and control of the text, and an admirable determination to iron out every semantic and syntactical wrinkle and provide insight into the editorial decisions taken.
The syntactical or grammatical structures of Sonnets 12, 15, and 29 can convincingly prove that Shakespeare is indeed one of the best English poets, who can artistically put "the best words in their best order" to form unique syntactical structures that can best serve his logical sequence and poetic meanings in the three sonnets.
Let us return, then, to the consonance between Hardy's syntactical repetitions and phonographic technologies.
Overall, the interfaces to enterprise applications and M2M platforms which are based on Web Service and Message Middleware, the syntactical analysis due to event engine, EPL (Event Processing Language) and XML (Extensible Markup Language) Specs, the semantic analysis combined with ontology theory and WordNet, and the database extraction and mapping are four major modules considered to constitute the middleware.
Sufficient spectrum of syntactical constructions for numbers, operations, functions, expressions, equations, systems, etc.
Because of this, equivalently, it is desirable for the homomorphism of a data type to be decidable, i.e., it can be determined effectively (in a finite number of steps) if an entity in the semantic algebra corresponds to a given element in the syntactical algebra.
On the other hand, as long as we remain "symbol-using animals," we always have the potential to break through into new relations with the world, new relations among ourselves, and new possibilities of life through syntactical metamorphoses.
Returning to the aforementioned student sentence, we can see a second distinguishing feature, namely, that he was miming not just syntactical forms but lexical ones as well, both form and content, both of which were only marginally related to what he wished to convey.
The syntactical parallels cited above support the JPS translation of Judges 13:20-21 and call into question the redactional critical proposal of Zakovitch.
I kept a big file of examples, taken from my reading of ways in which 18th century grammar and vocabulary varied from our own--words they tended to use, unusual syntactical tics, and so on.
Fit mascot for our Society, Our Otis is not known for piety, He favors all knowledge impractical, And scorns what is largely syntactical So praise and all hail to you, Otis!
The frequent juxtaposition of opposites for which Les Diaboliques is renowned, appears throughout his novels in metaphors as well as in syntactical idiosyncrasies.