typology

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typology

 [ti-pol´ah-je]
the study of types; the science of classifying, as bacteria, according to type.

typology

/ty·pol·o·gy/ (ti-pol´ah-je) the study of types; the science of classifying, as bacteria according to type.

typology

the study of types; the science of classifying, as bacteria according to type.
References in periodicals archive ?
2P use of Dolgan is a good candidate as the function of possessive suffixes in Nganasan and Dolgan are typologically similar on the phrase level (Siegl 2015c).
The strength of the weighted-average approach is clear: in a group of typologically identical products, each product is evaluated with a single number representing an aggregation of the product information.
In the case of typologically close languages, the space shared would be enlarged thanks to the common phonological, lexical and phonological traits, apart from those general aspects shared by all languages.
In the place of Pater's undead lady--"like the vampire, she has been dead many times"--Ruskin calls us to adore the resurgent martyrdom of a Christian virgin, whose existence resonates typologically across time, whose life is "everywhere" through her saintly intercessions and through our own conversional response to her.
That is, the influence of the L2 is favoured if the L2 is typologically close to the L3, especially if the L1 is more distant.
Josep Soler-Carbonell (University of Oxford) "English as a lingua franca in Estonia: Some evidence from ethnographic research" examines the linguistic situation in Estonia, where two typologically different languages--Estonian and Russian--coexist and English may emerge as a language of inter-ethnic communication.
Typologically, grammatical markings of temporality are quite complicated.
This pattern--of the type She gave water to the guests-- is typologically the most common (Haspelmath 2011).
The Old Testament narratives literally trace salvation history while typologically reaffirming the truth of Christianity and the exclusive position of the Church.
At these conversions, both "characters" read the Bible typologically, employing a hermeneutics that has epistemological, ontological, and ethical ramifications for the reading self: the text simultaneously identifies, reforms, and instructs the self who is reading.
Chapters 10 and 11--which investigate the possibility of picking up signals of prehistoric events by studying the typology of African languages, adopting perspectives from historical linguistics conclude that, in spite of limitations, one can trace prehistoric events using areal typology, though they add the caution that African languages do not emerge out of the study as a typologically distinct subgroup.
In our view, the main theoretical interest of Susanne Schneider's paper, which has an overall cognitive orientation, and which is entitled "Progressivity in English and Italian: A Typologically Guided Comparative Study", has to do with the notion of meta-category, introduced by the author in a previous work (Schneider, 2006).