listen to the pronunciation of predicate
İngilizce - Türkçe
(Dilbilim) man yüklem
isnat etmek
{f} dayandır

Bu cümlenin bir yüklemi var ama bir öznesi yok. - This sentence has a predicate but no subject.

Cümlenin bir yüklemi olması gerekir. - The sentence must have a predicate.

(Bilgisayar) karşılaştırma belirtimi
doğrulamak, teyit etmek
belirtmek, ifade etmek, göstermek
predicate on: dayandırmak, isnat etmek
(isim) yüklem
(SQL) karşılaştırma belirtimi
{f} beyan etmek
{f} doğrulamak
yüklemle ilgili
i., dilb., man. yüklem. s. yüklemle ilgili
bir önermede kabul veya reddedilmiş nokta
(Bilgisayar) dayanak
teyid etmek
predicate adjective
yüklem oluşturan sıfat
predicate logic
yüklem mantığı
predicate nominative
yüklem yalın
predicate attraction
(Dilbilim) yüklemsel çekim
predicate noun
(Dilbilim) yüklemcil ad
predicate noun
yüklem oluşturan isim
predicate offences
(Politika, Siyaset) ferdi suçlar
predicate thinking
(Pisikoloji, Ruhbilim) yüklemli düşünme
predicate thinking
yüklemin parçası olarak kullanılan
yüklem olarak
(Dilbilim) Öznenin yaptığı işi belirten fiili içeren cümle veya cümlecik
basic predicate
(SQL) tekli karşılaştırma belirtimi
{i} yükleme
yüklem olarak
{s} yüklemi oluşturan
yüklemi oluşturan sözcük
tasdik edici
(Dilbilim) verb ekeylem
tasdik eden
predicatively z
quantified predicate
(SQL) çoklu karşılaştırma belirtimi
verb of predicate
(Dilbilim) ek eylem
İngilizce - İngilizce
A statement that may be true or false depending on the values of its variables
To suppose, assume; to infer
An operator or function that returns either true or false
To base (on); to assert on the grounds of
To state, assert
To announce or assert publicly
The part of the sentence (or clause) which states something about the subject

In The dog barked very loudly, the subject is the dog and the predicate is barked very loudly.

to state as belonging to something
code that, after execution, returns a boolean value TRUE to indicate membership in a group, or FALSE to indicate no such group membership
{n} what is affirmed of any subject
To assert to belong to something; to affirm (one thing of another); as, to predicate whiteness of snow
The part of a sentence that tells what the subject does or has done to it example: I always forget the difference between a verb and a predicate
Boolean expression that defines a particular state of shared data; threads wait on a condition variable for shared data to enter the defined state See also condition variable
That which is affirmed or denied of the subject
make the (grammatical) predicate in a proposition; "The predicate `dog' is predicated of the subject `Fido' in the sentence `Fido is a dog'
A predicate is normally a function whose that returns a boolean result In some cases, a predicate is curried So it might take several parameters before returning a boolean result In logic programming a predicate is a procedure whose success is thought of as indicating truth, and whose failure is thought of as indicating falsehood See L2
an expression that evaluates to either true or false
one of the two main constituents of a sentence; the predicate contains the verb and its complements
In these propositions, "Paper is white," "Ink is not white," whiteness is the predicate affirmed of paper and denied of ink
{f} base on, found on; establish, set; ascribe, attribute
(logic) what is predicated of the subject of a proposition; the second term in a proposition is predicated of the first term by means of the copula; "`Socrates is a man' predicates manhood of Socrates"
The predicate of a sentence describes the action performed or received by the subject A predicate includes the verb of the sentence and all its modifiers and auxiliaries In the following sentence, the words "jumped over the hurdle" make up the predicate: The runner jumped over the hurdle
A function that returns either a true or false value
affirm or declare as an attribute or quality of; "The speech predicated the fitness of the candidate to be President"
The name of the predicate is the name of the structure followed by "?", e g foo? The predicate is a procedure of one argument, which returns #t if its argument is a record of the type defined by this structure definition, and #f otherwise
A boolean (nil = false, non-nil = true) Lisp expression typically evaluated as part of a conditional expression
traditional and modern grammars often divide sentences so that constituents other than the subject are considered together to form the predicate (e g John (
To found; to base
A boolean (`nil' = false, non-nil = true = `t') Lisp expression typically evaluated as part of a conditional expression Implicit button types contain predicates that determine whether or not a button of that type is to be found at point
Predicates are represented in CycL by constants that are sometimes referred to as "CycL predicates" or, more casually, as "predicates " Like CycL functions (the other kind of relation-denoting constants), CycL predicates can be used as the leading term (after the initial parenthesis) in CycL expressions When a CycL predicate is applied to the right number and type of arguments, the expression formed is a CycL formula--a formula expressing a proposition about something In contrast, expressions formed with functions as arg 0 (in the leading position) are terms and so do not express propositions By convention, constants that denote predicates begin with lowercase letters For more information about the syntax and use of predicates in CYC®, click here
"Ink is not white,"
A function that that returns a boolean value Usually, predicates are side-effect free, and are used to test the state of some kind of data structure
In these propositions, "Paper is white,"
If you say that one situation is predicated on another, you mean that the first situation can be true or real only if the second one is true or real. Financial success is usually predicated on having money or being able to obtain it. the part of a sentence that makes a statement about the subject, such as 'swim' in 'Fish swim' and 'is an artist' in 'She is an artist' subject. be predicated on/upon sth if an action or event is predicated on a belief or situation, it is based on it or depends on it
(Performance Tuning Guide and Reference)
To announce or assert publically
An expression or method whose (return) value is of type boolean
A logical expression which evaluates to TRUE or FALSE, normally to direct the execution path in code
The word or words in a proposition which express what is affirmed of the subject
Line found in a Prolog Knowledge Base that follows a certain syntax May be numbered Used to store information, or algorithms, which can then be used to calculate something from other information The information these predicates contain is referred to by queries, entered by the user, to find information about a certain entity
whiteness is the predicate affirmed of paper and denied of ink
To affirm something of another thing; to make an affirmation
{i} (Grammar) fundamental part of a sentence that contains a verb and provides details about the subject of a sentence (such as attributes, action, etc.)
one of the two main constituents of a sentence; the predicate contains the verb and its complements (logic) what is predicated of the subject of a proposition; the second term in a proposition is predicated of the first term by means of the copula; "`Socrates is a man' predicates manhood of Socrates"
Collection of clauses with the same functor (name/arity) If a goal is proved, the system looks for a predicate with the same functor, then used indexing to select candidate clauses and then tries these clauses one-by-one See also backtracking
the part of a sentence which is not the subject but which gives information about the subject, for example, in: The parents attended a meeting 'attended a meeting' is the predicate
the part of a sentence or clause that expresses what is said of the subject and that usually consists of a verb with or without objects, complements, or adverbial modifiers The predicate excludes the subject itself, which gives it something in common with answers given by politicians
a function that returns true or false as its value
involve as a necessary condition of consequence; as in logic; "solving the problem is predicated on understanding it well"
make the (grammatical) predicate in a proposition; "The predicate `dog' is predicated of the subject `Fido' in the sentence `Fido is a dog'"
A function that returns either true (T) or false (nil) Many predicate functions end with "p" (e g : listp and zerop)
In some systems of grammar, the predicate of a clause is the part of it that is not the subject. For example, in `I decided what to do', `decided what to do' is the predicate
A mathematical statement that is either true or false
In SQL, a comparison operation that is used in a query
predicate calculus
The branch of logic that deals with quantified statements such as "there exists an x such that..." or "for any x, it is the case that...", where x is a member of the domain of discourse
predicate logic
The generic term for symbolic formal systems like first-order logic, second-order logic, many-sorted logic or infinitary logic
predicate logic
First-order logic
predicate calculus
a system of symbolic logic that represents individuals and predicates and quantification over individuals (as well as the relations between propositions)
predicate calculus
The branch of symbolic logic that deals not only with relations between propositions as a whole but also with their internal structure, especially the relation between subject and predicate. Symbols are used to represent the subject and predicate of the proposition, and the existential or universal quantifier is used to denote whether the proposition is universal or particular in its application. Part of modern symbolic logic which systematically exhibits the logical relations between propositions involving quantifiers such as "all" and "some. " The predicate calculus usually builds on some form of the propositional calculus and introduces quantifiers, individual variables, and predicate letters. A sentence of the form "All F's are either G's or H's" is symbolically rendered as (x)[Fx (Gx Hx)], and "Some F's are both G's and H's" is symbolically rendered as (x)[Fx (Gx Hx)]. Once conditions of truth and falsity for the basic types of propositions have been determined, the propositions formulable within the calculus are grouped into three mutually exclusive classes: (1) those that are true on every possible specification of the meaning of their predicate signs, such as "Everything is F or is not F"; (2) those false on every such specification, such as "Something is F and not F"; and (3) those true on some specifications and false on others, such as "Something is F and is G." These are called, respectively, the valid, inconsistent, and contingent propositions. Certain valid proposition types may be selected as axioms or as the basis for rules of inference. There exist multiple complete axiomatizations of first-order (or lower) predicate calculus ("first-order" meaning that quantifiers bind individual variables but not variables ranging over predicates of individuals). See also logic
predicate nominative
A noun or pronoun that follows a linking verb and refers to the same person or thing as the subject of the verb
monadic predicate logic
The fragment of predicate logic in which all predicate letters are monadic (that is, they take only one argument), and there are no function letters
An assertion or affirmation
A proclamation, announcement or preaching
An element of the predicate of a sentence which supplements the subject or object by means of the verb. Predicatives may be nominal or adjectival. A nominal predicative is a noun or pronoun that follows a linking verb and renames the subject
Using words after a verb as a predicate

The sentence ‘This house is big.’ exemplifies the predicative use of ‘big’.

{n} an affirmation, a declaration
complete predicate
(Dilbilim) The complete predicate is the verb phrase, meaning the main verb, any auxiliary verb(s), and the verb's complement
simple predicate
(Dilbilim) The predicate in the sentence is the word or it can be a group of words that will tell you what the noun is doing
past of predicate
third-person singular of predicate
plural of predicate
present participle of predicate
A self-evident postulate
The parallel execution of all possible outcomes of a branch instruction, all except one of which are discarded after the branch condition has been evaluated
{i} confirmation, approval; authentication, verification; proclamation, declaration; assertion
(logic) a declaration of something self-evident; something that can be assumed as the basis for argument
The act of predicating, or of affirming one thing of another; affirmation; assertion
Expressing affirmation or predication; affirming; predicating, as, a predicative term
of adjectives; relating to or occurring within the predicate of a sentence; "`red' is a predicative adjective in `the apple is red'
{s} serve as a predicate; verifying, authenticating; confirming, approving
a predicative adjective or phrase comes after a verb, for example 'happy' in the sentence 'She is happy.'
of adjectives; relating to or occurring within the predicate of a sentence; "`red' is a predicative adjective in `the apple is red'"
occuring within the predicate phrase; "predicatively used adjectives"
As a predicate; giving information about the subject of a sentence
occuring within the predicate phrase; "predicatively used adjectives



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    /ˈpredəˌkāt/ /ˈprɛdəˌkeɪt/


    [ 'pre-di-k&t ] (noun.) 15th century. From Middle French predicat (French prédicat), from post-classical Late Latin praedicatum (“thing said of a subject”), a noun use of the neuter past participle of praedicare (“proclaim”), as Etymology 2, below.

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