Associations to the word «Analytic»
ANALYTIC, adjective. Of, or relating to any form of analysis, or to analytics
ANALYTIC, adjective. Of, or relating to division into elements or principles
ANALYTIC, adjective. Having the ability to analyse
ANALYTIC, adjective. (logic) (of a proposition) that follows necessarily; tautologous
ANALYTIC, adjective. (mathematics) of, or relating to algebra or a similar method of analysis
ANALYTIC, adjective. (analysis) being defined in terms of objects of differential calculus such as derivatives
ANALYTIC, adjective. (linguistics) using multiple simple words, instead of inflection
ANALYTIC CONTINUATION, noun. (analysis) An extension of an analytic function which is itself analytic
ANALYTIC CONTINUATION, noun. (analysis) The practice of extending analytic functions.
ANALYTIC CONTINUATIONS, noun. Plural of analytic continuation
ANALYTIC FUNCTION, noun. (analysis) a real valued function which is uniquely defined through its derivatives at one point
ANALYTIC FUNCTIONS, noun. Plural of analytic function
ANALYTIC GEOMETRY, noun. (geometry) a branch of mathematics that investigates properties of figures through the coordinates of their points.
ANALYTIC MECHANICS, noun. (mathematics) (physics) The application of calculus to classical mechanics.
ANALYTIC PHILOSOPHY, noun. (philosophy) A style of philosophy that came to dominate English-speaking countries in the 20th century.
ANALYTIC TRADECRAFT, noun. The part of tradecraft concerned with the analysis of intelligence
ANALYTIC, adjective. Using or subjected to a methodology using algebra and calculus; "analytic statics".
ANALYTIC, adjective. Using or skilled in using analysis (i.e., separating a whole--intellectual or substantial--into its elemental parts or basic principles); "an analytic experiment"; "an analytic approach"; "a keenly analytic man"; "analytical reasoning"; "an analytical mind".
ANALYTIC, adjective. Expressing a grammatical category by using two or more words rather than inflection.
ANALYTIC, adjective. Of a proposition that is necessarily true independent of fact or experience; "`all spinsters are unmarried' is an analytic proposition".
The difference between the right word and the almost right word is the difference between lightning and a lightning bug.