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

/ter·mi·nol·o·gy/ (ter″mĭ-nol´ah-je)
1. the vocabulary of an art or science.
2. the science which deals with the investigation, arrangement, and construction of terms.

International Anatomical Terminology  Terminologia Anatomica.

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.

terminology

1. the vocabulary of an art or science.
2. the science that deals with the investigation, arrangement and construction of terms.

accurate terminology
essential for proper data storage and retrieval and requires an internationally recognized nomenclature of diseases, pathology, clinical indicants, treatments and surgical operations.
References in periodicals archive ?
Muhammad Hasan Askari tells us through Rene Guenon that kalimah al-tayyebah (literally, the Goodly word' and terminologically the unflinching and uncompromising belief in the oneness of God), that has been figurized in the Qur'an as the tree firmly rooted, extending its branches to heavens, is the true source of tradition.
4) Moreover, the new "scientific" definitions and hypotheses are often not immediately distinguishable from the old "natural-philosophical" ones, even terminologically.
But what is not literally explicit is terminologically implicit.
After extensive discussions with men and women in various villages, we came up with a proposal that contrasted sharply with state-owned conventional banking: establishing locally-owned microfinance institutions; linking them, terminologically, to an ancient Arab institution, sanduq (pl.
On occasion, use-strategies that involve exclusion are referred to as "rights of exclusion," when terminologically they really represent exclusionary privileges.
28) It also correlates terminologically with one of the three general categories of matters reserved for caliphal interpretation--suggesting that the overarching category of ray refers to legal (fiqh-related) rather than administrative matters.
Terminologically, one might claim that "single-payer" still applies to a system that harbors private insurance of all these sorts, for a single insurer or payer is still used to assure universal access to basic care.
This new discpline may tentatively be called Principles of Islamic science or Usul al-Ilm al-Islami in Arabic, or, to be more terminologically exact, Usul al-'Ulum al-Tabi'iyyah al-Islamiyyah.
1995: 427) first say that a sentence like (7) is subjectless, and then go on and say that it has a logical subject in the dative, which is not only terminologically confusing but also rather senseless.
Although the traditional view is that nominalization involves both the loss of verbal properties and the acquisition of nominal properties, it has only recently been terminologically acknowledged that transcategorial operations such as nominalization involve both decategorization and recategorization.
even in their relation to their (system, dictionary) position in terminology it seems useful to us, and also terminologically more precise, to distinguish in term collocations between langue and parole concepts by means of term doublets: (1) multi-word term (= a system unit, a unit in terms of language and dictionary), (2) multi-word terminological construction (= a text unit, the result of speech activity, a textual combination of terms).