- adj. Pertaining to or resembling semantics
- semantic + -al (Wiktionary)
“In a logic seminar he gave at the University of Warsaw between 1927 and 1929, Tarski proved several results that made reference to notions that later would be called "semantical", in particular results about the notions of definability and of truth in a structure (see Vaught”
“Her latest effontery in categorizing the health care debate in semantical summersaults "" Obamas Death Panels "" and the inuendoes about her challenged child and old parents is an assault to the intelligence of the American public. bob”
“Or ... perhaps it's just a semantical misunderstanding.”
“But that's still not sovereignty by semantical stretch. dustin”
“Funny semantical slips by politicians are not news-worthy.”
“Then Spread happiness — this tiny, symbolic, semantical grain of happiness — share it with all those who seek it.”
“As it happens, âhedgeâ is just another of those semantical stock market prevarications, along with the upbeat âcorrection,â which means âdecline,â and the responsible-sounding âleverage,â rich-person-speak for assuming massive debt.”
“Sarcastro — are you saying this is only a semantical difference and therefore using the “deem” approach is OK because a majority approved it.”
“In the end, the opponents of gay marriage seem to want to win a semantical point.”
“She may still loose the delegate count but the semantical argument is a waste of time.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘semantical’.
A roster of adjectives that infrequently surface in typical conversation and writing. Many are dredged from scientific or other technical jargon or sieved from examples of disused archaic forms.
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