Definition of Semantic relation

1. Noun. A relation between meanings.




Definition of Semantic relation

1. Noun. Any relationship between two or more words based on the meaning of the words. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Semantic Relation Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Semantic Relation

semanteme
semantemes
semantic
semantic analyses
semantic analysis
semantic aphasia
semantic differential
semantic differentiation
semantic differentiations
semantic error
semantic field
semantic information
semantic memory
semantic net
semantic network
semantic relation (current term)
semantic role
semantic shift
semantical
semantically
semantician
semanticians
semanticist
semanticists
semanticity
semantics
semantics-free
semantide
semantides
semantogram

Literary usage of Semantic relation

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. A Reference Grammar of Classical Tamil Poetry by V. S. Rajam (1992)
"Furthermore, it bears a semantic relation to the word preceding it or ... A breakpoint which is an imperative may have a semantic relation with the ..."

2. A Reference Grammar of Classical Tamil Poetry by V. S. Rajam (1992)
"Furthermore, it bears a semantic relation to ... A breakpoint which is an imperative may have a semantic relation with the preceding word, the following ..."

3. The Condition of Education (1996) by Thomas M. Smith (1996)
"While semantic relation terms such as "how many" or "calculate the difference" are often used, some of the tasks require the reader to make higher order ..."

4. An Introduction to the Study of Language by Leonard Bloomfield (1914)
"We may name such further examples as dog-pound, dust-rag, schoolroom, headache, summer- house, man-nurse. The semantic relation between the Bloomfield, ..."

5. Philologica: Journal of Comparative Philology by Philological Society (Great Britain) (1922)
"... the semantic relation thereby indicated is a wide and general one, and among the chief advantages to be gained from such a term is its broad ..."

6. American Journal of Philology by Project Muse, JSTOR (Organization) (1904)
"The semantic relation of oportet' it is necessary', compared with pars and. portio, may be paralleled by Gr. lit pot 'part': ..."

7. The Journal of English and Germanic Philology by Ill.) University of Illinois (Urbana (1918)
"... compel' from a primary meaning 'strike, hit, cut' contains members whose signification is 'weary, tired, vexed.' The same semantic relation exists ..."

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