Definition of Disjuncture

1. Noun. State of being disconnected.

Definition of Disjuncture

1. n. The act of disjoining, or state of being disjoined; separation.

Definition of Disjuncture

1. Noun. A lack of union, or lack of coordination, or separation. ¹

¹ Source:

Definition of Disjuncture

1. [n -S]

Disjuncture Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Disjuncture

disjunction mutant
disjunctive absorption
disjunctive conjunction
disjunctive normal form
disjuncture (current term)
disk access
disk brake
disk cache
disk clutch
disk controller
disk disease
disk drive
disk drives

Literary usage of Disjuncture

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

1. Workplace Policies in Public Education: A Review Focusing on HIV/AIDSby Leickness Chisamu Simbayi by Leickness Chisamu Simbayi (2005)
"... MONITORING AND EVALUATION OF DoE POLICIES • Introduction • Implementation practices in general • disjuncture between policy and practice • Monitoring ..."

2. The History of Ten Years, 1830-1840: Or, France Under Louis Philippe by Louis Blanc (1848)
"The disjuncture of the causes was calculated to produce results of an obvious nature. By this measure, the Court of Peers gave itself a breathing space ..."

3. State of the Nation: South Africa 2007 by S Buhlungu (2007)
"Nonetheless, they concede, the disjuncture between Afrikaner political ... In contrast, the postwar period was to witness the erosion of this disjuncture, ..."

4. Writing for the Press: A Manual by Robert Luce (1907)
"So he makes this his basic rule : "Insert a comma after each slightest disjuncture in the grammatical construction of a clause or sentence, ..."

5. When I'm 64 by Laura L. Carstensen, Christine R. Hartel (2006)
"Because of this history, newcomers to the field sometimes sense a disjuncture between the social science of aging and the mainstream of social psychology, ..."

6. The Life and Letters of Lafcadio Hearn by Elizabeth Bisland, Lafcadio Hearn (1906)
"... like the Vicar of Azey- le-Rideau, all its "hinges and mesial partitions," even to disjuncture. What a singular fact in the history of torture, ..."

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