synchronic


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Related to synchronic: synchronic linguistics
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To bring this possibility into view, notice first a seemingly innocuous yet crucial assumption made by the synchronic money pump.
The Vespasian Psalter synchronic model and Hogg & Fulk's (2011) synchronic model
The second deformational event (D2) has occurred during of upper Eocene until Oligocene this event is synchronic with closing of east Iranian basin.
For Jameson, synchronic views of history effectively dislocate our sense of historical being from any firm grounding along a causal chain of events that could, hypothetically, be acted upon.
He does not deny an element of innovation in the rabbis' belief system, but he does deny that this element strikes at the core of the Bible's belief system, particularly its understanding of the role of synchronic exegesis for the practice of religion.
Bloomfield, 1933: 347, quoted from Aitchison, 1991:12) But it has been realized that language change is observable: the diachronic linguistic change is reflected in the synchronic change of language and thus can be studied through the synchronic change.
Is the infamous project of "speaking with the dead," let alone of reading the dead's account books, necessarily confined to recovery of the past (whether that past is viewed as a synchronic "moment" or as a diachronic "process")?
If one adopts a Structuralist position, it may be stated that the diachronic (that is, vertical, inter-generational) modalities of the avant-garde--as a gesture--and utterance-laden psychological impulse--attach not only to the artefacts of modernism (Surrealism et al) but also to the more recent synchronic (that is, horizontal, momentary) -ism: postmodernism.
He contrasts his diachronic mode of analysis with a synchronic view of music whereby a composition is understood "as a spatial object, something outside of time that we can perceive all at once" (p.
Joyce and the Early Freudians: A Synchronic Dialogue of Texts.
There is no narration, though the work is regarded as a novel, and even when the writer occasionally chooses a single character to concentrate on for substantial treatment in a segment, as with Saira in "Exclusivity" and Tara in "Trees Made of Light," his attention is on the synchronic and never on the diachronic, and narration never becomes a narrative.
children, they have learned English by synchronic matching of words they