artifact

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An object made or shaped by human hand
A structure or finding in an experiment or investigation that is not a true feature of the object under observation, but is a result of external action, the test arrangement, or an experimental error

The spot on his lung turned out to be an artifact of the X-ray process.

An object made or shaped by some agent or intelligence, not necessarily of direct human origin
An object, such as a tool, weapon or ornament, of archaeological or historical interest, especially such an object found at an archaeological excavation

The dig produced many Roman artifacts.

Something viewed as a product of human conception or agency rather than an inherent element
A notation of the mind: one of the visual symbols or patterns, verbal constructions (words, phrases, sentences), quotations, facts or figures, rules or formulas, snippets of advice, musical phrases, colors or smells, that are the more or less formed and established items in our awareness
any object made, modified, or used by people
(1) a product developed by the teacher or another individual Examples include a sample lesson plan based on a designated chapter in a book, or a letter to parents from the teacher regarding a upcoming change in homework policy (2) an artificial statistical phenomenon or result (e g , test ceiling and floor, lack of reliability, limited sampling of teaching performance) (3) that which is artificial, contrived, or fictitious
A human-made object belonging to a past culture
human-made or modified objects, often applied to portable objects
Any object modified from its naturally occurring state by human action Common archaeological artifacts from the prehistoric period include flaked stone, pottery, fire-cracked rock, fractured animal bone, and burned seeds An artifact can also apply to unmodified objects that have been transported from their natural setting, such as a clamshell located in an upland archaeological site
a peculiar test or experimental result which is due to some unusual detail in the procedure which invalidates the usual interpretation of the test or experiment Example: our blood sugar appears to be lethally low on the glucose oxidase blood sugar test and lethally high on the orthotoluidine blood sugar test Both of these results are artifacts because the high levels of antioxidants in our blood interfere with the chemical reactions in these test procedures (Our blood sugar levels are normal when measured by the hexokinase test, in which high antioxidant levels in the blood do not interfere )
(1) A piece of information that (1) is produced, modified, or used by a process, (2) defines an area of responsibility, and (3) is subject to version control An artifact can be a model, a model element, or a document A document can enclose other documents
any object manufactured or modified by humans (e g , pottery, bottle, clothing, mound, building)
Any manually portable product of human workmanship In its broadest sense includes tools, weapons, ceremonial items, art objects, all industrial waste, and all floral and faunal remains modified by human activity
Any object made or used by humans
to the simpler products of aboriginal art as distinguished from natural objects
a man-made object taken as a whole
{i} tool; object; man made object (often referring to primitive tools)
A structure or appearance in protoplasm due to death or the use of reagents and not present during life
Any object manufactured or modified by human beings
An old, authentic object used, crafted or manufactured by the application of human workmanship or activity, especially one of prehistoric origin that may have archaeological significance especially if found in an undisturbed context Common examples include projectile points, tools, utensils, art, food remains, and other products of human activity
An abstract representation of some aspect of an existing or to-be-built system, component, or view Examples of individual artifacts are a graphical model, structured model, tabular data, and structured or unstructured narrative Individual artifacts may be aggregated [Treasury Enterprise Architecture Framework]
An object that was made, used, and/or transported by humans that provides information about human behavior in the past Examples include things like pottery, stone tools, bones with cut marks, coins, etc
A human-made object
A product of human workmanship; applied esp
Any physical object made or clearly used by humans, including tools, food remains, etc
A visible defect in an image, usually caused by limitations in the input or output process (hardware or software)
is an object, made by humans for a practical purpose, remaining from a particular period
An object made by human hand or shaped by it
see artefact. another spelling of artefact
an object produced by human workmanship
A feature which appears in an NMR spectrum of a molecule which should not be present based on the chemical structure and pulse sequence used [Chapter 7]
An object, such as a tool, weapon or ornament, of archaeological or historical interest, esp. such an object found at an archaeological excavation
(1) (n ) A visible error or oddity in a displayed image Aliasing, for instance, is an artifact resulting from producing images on a raster grid (2) (n ) An audible error or oddity in a reproduced sound resulting from the digital sampling or compression of the sound
An unintended, unwanted visual aberration in a video image
Any object manufactured, used or modified by humans Common examples include tools, utensils, art, food remains, and other products of human activity They can be classified into types These types reflect function or use, styles from a particular time period, or specific groups of people ASSEMBLAGE: A group of artifacts related to each other based upon some recovery from a common archaeological context Assemblage examples are artifacts from a site or feature
artefact
Alternative spelling of artifact, perhaps more common in Commonwealth English
artifacts
Any object made, modified, or used by man
project artifact
A Project Artifact is a term used in Project Management to refer to a document, database, or illustration describing the project itself. Examples of Project Artifacts are: Project Schedule, Risk Management Plan, Communication Plan, Customer IO Database, Concept Drawings, Contract, Meeting Minutes. These artifacts are not only useful for the current project as a means of documenting it, but also for future projects to be used as guidelines and models
artefact
{i} tool; object; man made object (often referring to primitive tools)
artefact
a made object
artefact
Commonwealth English spelling of artifact
artefact
ar·te·fact artefacts in AM and sometimes in BRIT, use artifact An artefact is an ornament, tool, or other object that is made by a human being, especially one that is historically or culturally interesting. an object such as a tool, weapon etc that was made in the past and is historically important
artefact
een weinig gangbaar woord, maar wel precies uitdrukkend dat het om iets gaat dat door mensen gemaakt is (huidige situatie) of mogelijkerwijs gemaakt gaat worden (gewenste toekomstige situatie)
artefact
Misinterpreted information from a JPEG or compressed image Colour faults or line faults that have a visible negative impact on the image
artefact
In parapsychology, this is false evidence of paranormal phenomena, due to some extraneous normal influence
artefact
An unwelcome feature of an image, such as speckles or background noise, usually introduced by some scanner harware limitation, or use of image processing techniques
artefact
An item of human manufacture, normally applied only to the products of previous culture Artefacts may or may not be buried by sediment Examples bone or stone tools, engraving, painting [Advise cave manager if such items are found ]Miscellaneous terms Ref JJ
artefact
a man-made object taken as a whole
artefact
Also Artifact Any portable object which has been made or used by humans Compare Ecofact See Mobiliary art, Pseudoartefacts
artefacts
Man-made objects, like tools or weapons, which scientists use to identify prehistoric customs and methods
artefacts
A term used to denote unwanted blemishes e g which may have been introduced to an image by electrical noise during scanning
artefacts
Irregular flaws in image colour or sharpness caused by CCD problems, noise or compression
artefacts
plural of artefact
artefacts
Differences between a rendered image and a real one captured by a camera from a real scene / rendering errors caused by the simplifications used e g for the illumination models A famous test for evaluating a renderer is the cornell box
artifacts
Imperfections often seen in Jpeg and other lossy compression schemes
artifacts
false features in the image produced by the imaging process
artifacts
Institutional items, such as organizational charts, policies and procedures, reports, memos, agendas and mission statements that communicate culture, business practices and internal standards
artifacts
Objects that are generated by the learning/teaching process become useful indicators of what may or may not be going on in our classrooms The important thing here is that artifacts can serve as one form of evidence of the kind of teaching and learning that is going on--at the classroom and/or whole school level(s)
artifacts
Term used to describe the individual works in a student portfolio
artifacts
Undesirable elements or defects in a video picture Most common in digital are macroblocks, which resemble pixelation of the video image, and pops and clicks in audio
artifacts
Products, articles and goods that humans create and used, often serving to help interpret their behaviors, values or beliefs
artifacts
Undesirable elements or defects in a video picture These may occur naturally in the video process and must be eliminated in order to achieve a high-quality picture Most common are cross color and cross luminanc tifacts can also occur when transfering film to digital data and back to film again
artifacts
Artifacts are features in an image produced by the imaging technique or instrument rather than by the imaged object itself
artifacts
A distortion in a signal whether video or audio is known as an artifact
artifacts
an object produced or shaped by a human, especially a tool, a weapon, or an ornament of archaeological or historical interest
artifacts
Visual effects introduced into a digital image in the course of scanning or compression that do not correspond to the image scanned
artifacts
Visual digital effects introduced into an image during scanning that do not correspond to the original image being scanned Artifacts might include pixellation, dotted or straight lines, regularly repeated patterns, moire, etc
artifacts
The most powerful magical items They include weapons of massive power and suits of armor that can make the wearer withstand nearly any physical or magical attacks
artifacts
Image imperfections caused by compression
artifacts
(Artifacting), Misinterpreted or extraneous digital information resulting from the technical limitations of an imaging system Artifacts alter pixel values, and are the results of flare, motion, compression, dust, scratches, and so on Artifacts create color faults or line faults that visibly impact the image negatively
artifacts
Products that illustrate what one has learned
artifacts
A visible indication (defect) in an image, caused by limitations in the reproduction process (hardware or software)
artifacts
Visual effects (usually thought of as defects) introduced into a digital image in the course of scanning or compression that do not correspond to the image scanned
artifacts
Visual digital effects introduced into an image by electrical noise during the capture process or over-compression that do not correspond to the original image being scanned Artifacts might include pixellation, dotted or straight lines, regularly repeated patterns, moiré, etc
artifacts
Templates, outlines, and samples that can be used to create and review the work products manipulated by the migration activities
artifacts
plural of artifact
artifactual
of or relating to artifacts
artifactual
Resembling an artifact
artifact

    Heceleme

    ar·ti·fact

    Türkçe nasıl söylenir

    ärtıfäkt

    Telaffuz

    /ˈärtəˌfakt/ /ˈɑːrtəˌfækt/

    Etimoloji

    [ 'är-ti-"fakt ] (noun.) 1821. Alteration of artefact, from Italian artefatto, from Latin arte (“by skill”), (ablative of ars (“art”)) + factum (“thing made”), from facere

    Videolar

    ... artifact that we can reconsider. ...

    Günün kelimesi

    chrematophobia