contextually

listen to the pronunciation of contextually
Englisch - Türkisch
sözün gelişine göre
(zarf) sözün gelişine göre
durumsal/bağlamsal yönden
içerik açısından
context
bağlam

Bu, bağlama bağlıdır. - It depends on the context.

O bağlam dışına alındı. - That was taken out of context.

context
(Hukuk) içerik

Cümleler kelimelere içerik getirir. Cümlelerin kişilikleri vardır. Onlar komik, akıllı, aptal, anlayışlı, dokunaklı, incitici olabilirler. - Sentences bring context to the words. Sentences have personalities. They can be funny, smart, silly, insightful, touching, hurtful.

Bir kelimenin nasıl kullanıldığını tam olarak anlamak için, onun birçok farklı içeriklerde kullanılması gerekir. - In order to fully understand how a word is used, it needs to be used in many different contexts.

context
{i} şartlar
context
bir söz veya davranışa anlam kazandıran içinde vuku bulduğu şartlar
context
{i} sözün gelişi
context
{i} durum
context
(Bilgisayar) ortam
contextual
{s} sözün gelişine göre
context
{i} kaynak
context
durum/bağlam
context
genel durum
context
(Dilbilim) çevre
context
(Dilbilim) gergef
context
(Bilgisayar) içeriği

Eğer bir şeyi anlamıyorsanız, onun içeriğinin farkında olmamanızdandır. - If you don't understand something, it's because you aren't aware of its context.

Aptalca bir metinden alıntı yaparken, içeriği unutma. - When you quote a stupid text, do not forget the context.

context
kontekst
contextual
bağlamsal
contextual
içeriksel
context
contextual sözün gelişine ait
contextual
(sıfat) sözün gelişine göre
contextual
durumsal/bağlamsal
Englisch - Englisch
In a contextual manner; with reference to context
in a manner dependent on context
according to context
context
The surroundings and environment in which an artifact is found and which may provide important clues about the artifact's function and/or cultural meaning
context
the text in which a word or passage appears and which helps ascertain its meaning
context
the surroundings, circumstances, environment, background or settings which determine, specify, or clarify the meaning of an event

In what context did your attack on him happen? - We had a pretty tense relationship at the time, and when he insulted me I snapped.

contextual
of, pertaining to, or depending on the context of information; relating to the situation or location in which the information was found
context
the set of facts or circumstances that surround a situation or event; "the historical context"
context
discourse that surrounds a language unit and helps to determine its interpretation
context
{a} knit together, united, firm, close
context
{n} the series or order or a discourse
Context
contexture
context
A programmatic or positional state recognized by Hyperbole We speak of Smart Key and implicit button contexts Both are typically defined in terms of surrounding patterns within a buffer, but may be defined by arbitrary Emacs Lisp predicates (Context may come to have a broader meaning within future versions of Hyperbole )
context
The context of an idea or event is the general situation that relates to it, and which helps it to be understood. We are doing this work in the context of reforms in the economic, social and cultural spheres. the historical context in which Chaucer wrote
context
An area in the configuration files where certain types of directives are allowed See: Terms Used to Describe Apache Directives
context
The processing complex has several duplicated subsystems including a CPU, static and dynamic memory, and several busses Standby units increase system reliability 16 possible configurations (64 in the 4 ESS) of these subsystems give fully duplicated sparing in the 5ESS Each such configuration is called a configuration state
context
A set of interrelated conditions (such as social, economic, political) in visual arts that influence and give meaning to the development and reception of thoughts, ideas, or concepts, and that define specific cultures and eras
context
The context of a word, sentence, or text consists of the words, sentences, or text before and after it which help to make its meaning clear. Without a context, I would have assumed it was written by a man
context
To knit or bind together; to unite closely
context
The interrelated conditions in which something exists or occurs
context
n The environment in which a process runs, including it's set of register values within the CPU, the current stack values, which instruction is being executed, and the allowable memory access boundaries A context switch is a sudden change in these, for example, a function call which modifies the stack, registers, and instruction pointer simultaneously, or a CPU's switch from executing one process to another, which produces similar effects
context
( also Archaeological Context ) The orientation and surroundings in which an artifact is found Recorded in field notes
context
the environment within which the teacher works This includes, but is not limited to, physical facilities and setting, types of students, school and community characteristics, resource availability (staff, materials, equipment, funding, time), classroom climate, school climate, degree of support provided by others, and demands made on the teacher See Critical Information, Induction, Learning Environment
context
An object that encapsulates state information for a given transaction (one cycle of the request-response loop) Context objects are implemented with the WOContext class They encapsulate information about the URL, context ID, application, session, component, request, and response items WebObjects maintains a server-side cache of WOContext objects to support web browser backtracking
context
the relationship of artifacts and other cultural remains to each other and the situation in which they are found
context
If something is seen in context or if it is put into context, it is considered together with all the factors that relate to it. Taxation is not popular in principle, merely acceptable in context It is important that we put Jesus into the context of history
context
Perhaps the most important word in archaeology is context Context is the location of an artifact or feature in relationship with all other artifacts and features in three_dimensional space It is the relationships between artifacts and features that help an archaeologist reconstruct human behavior
context
The complete environment in which an artifact is found, including its exact location, its surroundings (soil, water, etc ), and its relationship to other artifacts A very important concept in archaeology; it tells us how an artifact can contribute to our understanding of a site, culture, etc Once an artifact is removed from its context, it is no longer archaeologically significant
context
Information retained between invocations of functionality When using a resource manager, the client sets up an association or context within the resource manager by issuing an open() call and getting back a file descriptor The resource manager is responsible for storing the information required by the context (see OCB) When the client issues further file-descriptor based messages, the resource manager uses the OCB to determine the context for interpretation of the client's messages
context
When the compute function of a node is called, the context defines when, in time, the node is being recalculated
context
The combination of factors accompanying the study that may have influenced its results, including geographic location, timing, political and social climate, economic conditions, and other relevant professional activities in progress at the same time
context
Text surrounding a passage under examination that may throw light on it Scriptures that are read without an understanding of their context may be misunderstood and applied <<The Bible says ``Are you yet holding fast your integrity? Curse God and die!''>> (Job 2: 9) The Bible was not recommending this course The context shows that Job's wife was giving him some very bad advice, which he wisely rejected
context
Knit or woven together; close; firm
context
any information that can be used to characterize the situation of entities (i e whether a person, place or object) that are considered relevant to the interaction between a user and an application, including the user and the application themselves Context is typically the location, identity and state of people, groups and computational and physical objects
context
The part or parts of something written or printed, as of Scripture, which precede or follow a text or quoted sentence, or are so intimately associated with it as to throw light upon its meaning
context
[n] the conditions or environment in which something exists or has existed; surroundings; background
context
The relation of an artifact or cultural remains to the surrounding artifacts or remains and to the soil level in which they were found The surrounding conditions of an archaeological find
context
discourse that surrounds a language unit and helps to determine its interpretation the set of facts or circumstances that surround a situation or event; "the historical context
context
a collection of shared memory and processors that can execute a program or a portion of a program It can have one or more processors, but all these processors must access the same shared memory Usually the computer and its operating system, not the programmer, determine the available contexts See Also: distributed computing environment, layout
context
Everything -- social, cultural, political, historical factors -- that surrounds a particular event or development of thought These are the forces of influence at play when the event actually occurs Greater knowledge of the context of a thing leads to a deeper understanding of and more balanced perspective on its nature But, such knowledge can be gained only through extensive reading and investigation Back
context
A contextspecifies an access pattern (or path): a set of interfaces which give you a way to interact with a model For example, imagine a model with different colored arcs connecting data nodes A context might be a sheet of colored acetate that is placed over the model allowing you a partial view of the total information in the model
context
An artifact's context usually consisits of its immediate matrix (the material surrounding it, e g gravel, clay, rock, or sand), its provenience (horizontal and vertical position within the matrix), and its association with other artifacts (occurrence together with other archaeological remains, usually in the same matrix)
context
The circumstances or situation in which a mathematical problem occurs or in which mathematics can be applied
context
If a statement or remark is quoted out of context, the circumstances in which it was said are not correctly reported, so that it seems to mean something different from the meaning that was intended. Thomas says that he has been taken out of context on the issue
context
DODEs model a partial context for a specific domain New problems/tasks are solved, by articulating the task against this context In communication between people, context is the implicit (unstated and unstatable) background against which interpretation takes place Artifacts can provide an explicit context for communication
context
{i} paragraphs surrounding a word or sentence; overall situation, background
contextual
relating to or determined by or in context; "contextual information
contextual
{s} of a context, of surrounding circumstances
contextual
adj 1 Of, involving, or depending on a context
contextual
In the study of logic, an observed fact dependent upon other facts not being observed Or a statement which is conditionally true, provided other unmentioned conditions have the appropriate state As opposed to absolute
contextual
relating to or determined by or in context; "contextual information"
contextual
Specific to the conditions in which something exists or occurs
contextual
A contextual issue or account relates to the context of something. The writer builds up a clever contextual picture of upper class life. relating to a particular context contextual information/factors etc
contextually

    Silbentrennung

    con·tex·tu·al·ly

    Aussprache

    Etymologie

    [ 'kän-"tekst ] (noun.) circa 1568. Middle English, weaving together of words, from Latin contextus connection of words, coherence, from contexere to weave together, from com- + texere to weave; more at TECHNICAL.

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