approximations love

Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun Plural form of approximation.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Now they begin to formulate their own “first words” by making word approximations like ba for ball or da for dog.

    Mothering Twins

  • Now they begin to formulate their own “first words” by making word approximations like ba for ball or da for dog.

    Mothering Twins

  • Now they begin to formulate their own “first words” by making word approximations like ba for ball or da for dog.

    Mothering Twins

  • Examples of AAC include word approximations, gestures, signs, communication boards with pictures and speech-generating computers.

    Penn State Live

  • Examples of AAC include word approximations, gestures, signs, communication boards with pictures and speech-generating computers.

    Penn State Live

  • This language production is characterized by the use of words or phrases without precise meaning (word approximations), the use of nonsense words (neologisms) or real words with private meanings (out-of-class semantic paraphasias), driveling speech in which the syntax appears intact but the meaning (content) of the speech is lost, and responses that are nonsequitive or vague and beside the point (tangential).

    The Neuropsychiatric Guide to Modern Everyday Psychiatry

  • It means building a skill one tiny step at a time, and cheering the person on for the "approximations" that gradually grow closer to the goal.

    The Teacher

  • Which makes the next answer easy: Humanity, that is, us, learning, through experimental trial and error, to balance our interests in institutions embodying (hopefully) steadily higher and richer "approximations" of Justice.

    In the Libertarian Labyrinth

  • Which makes the next answer easy: Humanity, that is, us, learning, through experimental trial and error, to balance our interests in institutions embodying (hopefully) steadily higher and richer "approximations" of Justice.

    In the Libertarian Labyrinth

  • Mr. London argues that It may come simply down to the abhorrence of a fixed moral code that enrages atheists who would rather live under "approximations" of morality that change with time.

    Political Vindication

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