paradoxical

listen to the pronunciation of paradoxical
İngilizce - Türkçe
{s} mantığa aykırı görünen
çelişkili görünen
(Tıp) Bakınız: Paradoxic
{s} paradoksal

Türkiye Cumhurbaşkanı, paradoksal bir biçimde hukuken devletin başı olmasına rağmen hükümet içinde yasal bir konumu yoktur. - Paradoxically, the President of Turkey is the de jure head of state but has no legal role in government.

(sıfat) mantığa aykırı görünen
(Biyoloji) paradoksik
paradoxical sleep
paradoksal uyku
paradox
çelişki
paradox
{i} mantıkla çelişen ama doğru olan söz
paradoxically
mantığa aykırı olarak
paradox
(Ticaret) tutarsızlık
paradox
çatışkı
paradox
yanıltmaç
paradox
paradoks

Türkiye Cumhurbaşkanı, paradoksal bir biçimde hukuken devletin başı olmasına rağmen hükümet içinde yasal bir konumu yoktur. - Paradoxically, the President of Turkey is the de jure head of state but has no legal role in government.

paradox
aykırıkanı
paradox
(Tıp) Zıt olma hali, zıddiyet
paradox
çelişme,paradoks
paradoxically
z. paradoksal olarak
paradoxically
paradoksal olarak
İngilizce - İngilizce
Having self-contradictory properties

It was tightly fitted with a cap of the same substance, and bore engraved figurings of an evidently decorative and possibly symbolic nature - conventional designs which seemed to follow a peculiarly alien, paradoxical, and doubtfully describable system of geometry.

{a} inclined to contraieties, strange
seemingly contradictory but nonetheless possibly true; "it is paradoxical that standing is more tiring than walking
{s} contradictory, illogical, negates itself
If something is paradoxical, it involves two facts or qualities which seem to contradict each other. Some sedatives produce the paradoxical effect of making the person more anxious + paradoxically para·doxi·cal·ly Paradoxically, the less you have to do the more you may resent the work that does come your way
Inclined to paradoxes, or to tenets or notions contrary to received opinions
Of the nature of a paradox
seemingly contradictory but nonetheless possibly true; "it is paradoxical that standing is more tiring than walking"
paradoxal
paradoxical frog
A species of frog, unusual because it is larger as a tadpole than as an adult
paradoxical rage reaction
An aggressive behaviour sometimes manifested by patients taking certain drugs, such as benzodiazepines
paradoxical rage reactions
plural form of paradoxical rage reaction
paradoxical sleep
a recurring sleep state during which dreaming occurs; a state of Rapid Eye Movements during sleep
paradox
A state in which one is logically compelled to contradict oneself
paradox
A claim that two apparently contradictory ideas are true

Not having a fashion is a fashion; that's a paradox.

paradox
An unanswerable question or difficult puzzle, particularly one which leads to a deeper truth
paradox
A self-contradictory statement, which can only be true if it is false, and vice versa. [[#translations-self-contradictory statement|transl.]] [[#usage-self-contradictory statement|usage]]

This sentence is false is a paradox.

paradox
The practice of giving instructions that are opposed to the therapist's actual intent, with the intention that the client will disobey or be unable to obey
paradox
The use of counterintuitive or contradictory statements (paradoxes) in speech or writing
paradox
A person or thing having contradictory properties

He is a paradox; you would not expect him in that political party.

paradox
A counterintuitive conclusion or outcome

The most fundamental paradox is that if we're never to use force, we must be prepared to use it and to use it successfully.

paradox
A statement which is difficult to believe, or which goes against general belief

they contended to make that Maxim, that there is no faith to be held with Infidels, a meere and absurd Paradox .

paradoxically
In a paradoxical manner; so as to create a paradox
paradox
a statement or doctrine seemingly in contradiction to the received belief
paradox
{n} an assertion contrary to appearance
paradoxically
{a} in a paradoxical manner
paradox
(par'-u-doks'): Two physicians
paradox
in logic and mathematics, an apparently absurd or contradictory conclusion that follows from one or more compelling-at any rate, plausible-statements or premises Some paradoxes cannot be solved without fundamental revisions of the human conceptual apparatus One example is the paradox of the liar The sentence "This sentence is false" seems to be well-formed and meaningful Yet, it is true if, and only if, it is false, that is, not true This paradox apparently forces either a restriction of the expressive power of language (so that the liar sentence cannot be formed) or a rejection of the compelling principle that a sentence is true if and only if what it says is true Over 2,000 years after it was first posed, there is still no agreement among philosophers as to its resolution Another example is Russell's Paradox (named after Bertrand Russell)
paradox
A popular database program The Relex CAD Import/ExportWizardTM is completely compatible with Paradox files, able to import information from, and export data to, the Paradox format
paradox
a statement that appears to contradict itself or be absurd but that may be true Emily Dickinson's statement, "Much madness is divinest sense" is an example
paradox
A statement that contradicts or seems to contradict itself, yet often expresses a truth, such as "Less is more"
paradox
A contradictory statement in logic, typically including two or more mutually exclusive elements; also used here to indicate a situation not resolvable by logic, such as theinfinite regress of the total field Paradoxes can only be resolved by subjective choices according to context, using the intuitive mode; the logic-dependent scientism of 'applied science' can only resolve paradoxes by denying that they exist, with results that are often unfortunate
paradox
an argument which seems to justify a self-contradictory conclusion by using valid deductions from acceptable premises
paradox
A statement that is seemingly contradictory or opposed to common sense and yet is actually true
paradox
You describe a situation as a paradox when it involves two or more facts or qualities which seem to contradict each other. The paradox is that the region's most dynamic economies have the most primitive financial systems
paradox
A statement that seems self-contradictory, yet may nevertheless be true
paradox
A statement that appears to contradict itself, for example, suggesting a solution which is actually impossible (cfTortoise and Hare Race)
paradox
The appearance of two qualities of Being that appear to be opposite, yet are co-existing and non-separate (i e , life/death Absolute/Relative, fullness/emptiness, etc)
paradox
a conclusion based on undefined functions
paradox
A statement that appears to be contradictory but is not, such as "increases in product quality often result in a decline of the cost of producing the goods "
paradox
A statement that leads to an infinite and instant contradiction
paradox
a statement which at first appears to contradict itself but is in fact true [top]
paradox
{i} statement that seems to be self-contradictory; false statement, untrue statement; person who has contradictory qualities according to outward appearance; thing that unites contradictory qualities
paradox
An assertion that seems self-contradictory or opposed to common sense
paradox
a figure of speech in which an apparent contradiction contains a truth
paradox
/ an assertion seemingly opposed to common sense, but that may yet have some truth in it *What a pity that youth must be wasted on the young George Bernard Shaw (A Glossary of Rhetorical Terms with Examples, Ross Scaife)
paradox
apparent contradiction or discrepancy with common sense
paradox
a self-contradictory phrase or sentence, such as "the ascending rain" or Alexander Pope's description of man, "Great lord of all things, yet a prey to all " Don Marquis's "quote buns by great men quote" (archys life of mehitabel [London: Faber and Faber, 1934]: 103-04), describes a drunk trying to go up a down-escalator as "falling upwards / through the night" (the poem also parodies Henry Wadsworth Longfellow's "St Augustine")
paradox
- a statement that initially appears to be self-contradictory but that, on closer inspection, turns out to make sense
paradox
An apparently true statement that appears to lead to a contradiction or to circumstances that defy intuition
paradox
A seemingly contradictory statement that may nonetheless be true
paradox
A seemingly contradictory statement which is actually true An idea which embeds a contradiction (Example: "You can't get a job without experience, and you can't get experience without getting a job" )
paradox
a statement that seems contradictory but may actually be true, as in "That I may rise and stand, o'erthrow me," from Donne's "Batter My Heart, three-personed God " Close Window
paradox
A tenet or proposition contrary to received opinion; an assertion or sentiment seemingly contradictory, or opposed to common sense; that which in appearance or terms is absurd, but yet may be true in fact
paradox
(logic) a self-contradiction; "`I always lie' is a paradox because if it is true it must be false
paradox
A commonly used database package that is commercially available from Borland
paradox
  a statement which seems on its face to be logically contradictory or absurd, yet turns out to be interpretable in a
paradox
a person or thing showing contradictory properties
paradox
(logic) a self-contradiction; "`I always lie' is a paradox because if it is true it must be false"
paradox
a contradiction or illogicality, contrary to expectations
paradox
A paradox is a statement in which it seems that if one part of it is true, the other part of it cannot be true. Although I'm so successful I'm really rather a failure. That's a paradox, isn't it?. Apparently self-contradictory statement whose underlying meaning is revealed only by careful scrutiny. Its purpose is to arrest attention and provoke fresh thought, as in the statement "Less is more." In poetry, paradox functions as a device encompassing the tensions of error and truth simultaneously, not necessarily by startling juxtapositions but by subtle and continuous qualifications of the ordinary meanings of words. When a paradox is compressed into two words, as in "living death," it is called an oxymoron. liar paradox Olbers's paradox paradoxes of Zeno
paradoxically
in a paradoxical manner; "paradoxically, ice ages seem to occur when the sun gets hotter
paradoxically
illogically, in a way that negates itself, in a self-contradictory manner
paradoxically
in a way that is surprising because it is the opposite of what you would expect
paradoxically
in a paradoxical manner; "paradoxically, ice ages seem to occur when the sun gets hotter"
paradoxical