terminology

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terminology

 [ter″mĭ-nol´ah-je]
1. the vocabulary of an art or science.
2. the science that deals with the investigation, arrangement, and construction of terms.

terminology

Informatics
(1) A set of concepts, designations and relationships for a specialised subject area.
(2) In the context of clinical trials, terminology refers to a standardised, finite set of terms (e.g., picklists, MedDRA codes) used to denote patient findings, circumstances, events and interventions.

terminology

Vox populi A body of names assigned to or used for a particular type of thing. See Current procedural terminology, Dictionary, Lexicon, Nomina Anatomica, Terminologia Anatomica.
References in periodicals archive ?
They are terminologically distinguished as derrin (hot cooking rocks).
Thus, terminologically, 'sequential art' highlights the urge, in the cultural arena, for comic books to be considered on equal terms with those artistic expressions usually labelled as 'high art'.
Terminologically, then, he leaves an indelible imprint on the archaeology of South America.
The Type 45 Destroyer was commissioned into service just eight days ago and is one of the most terminologically advanced ships patrolling the oceans.
Terminologically, as defined by Ibn 'Ashur (2001) it means the undelying meanings of shari'ah rulings intended by God in all or most of the cases.
However, verbs, adjectives and even adverbs are terminologically relevant, either as monolexical terms or, even more likely, as collocates of other units forming collocations and/or multi-word terms.
We need to bring all the necessary arguments to show these two legal terms are conceptually identical and implicitly terminologically congruent.
Terminologically speaking, the ecclesiastical institution that remained constant in following the Julian Calendar was forced to use differentiating elements in the official papers, although it did not cause change.
* Construction from terminologically optimized plastics.
A candidate like method, in position 8, is instead terminologically less interesting, and therefore in this experiment it is considered a false positive, even when the Mosby dictionary reserves an entry for this unit.
As compared to qabbalah, a paradigm that has given rise to a whole range of de-centered critical approaches (a Hermeneutics of suspicion as against a Hermeneutics of faith, to use Paul Ricoeur's terms), qiblah terminologically designates a centre and a direction that has the function of regulating all the spiritual and cognitive practices of its adherents.
The teaching of the Church demands "the fully sounded development of the whole man and of all men." (24) Terminologically, the Church points to a development that opens the path to transcendence for the human being and underscores that the person "far from being the ultimate measure of all things can only realize himself by reaching beyond himself." (25)