connote vs predicate what difference

what is difference between connote and predicate

English

Etymology

From Medieval Latin connotō (signify beyond literal meaning), from com- (together), + notō (mark).

Pronunciation

  • (Received Pronunciation) IPA(key): /kəˈnəʊt/, /kɒˈnəʊt/
  • (US) IPA(key): /kəˈnoʊt/
  • Rhymes: -əʊt

Verb

connote (third-person singular simple present connotes, present participle connoting, simple past and past participle connoted)

  1. (transitive) To signify beyond its literal or principal meaning.
    Racism often connotes an underlying fear or ignorance.
  2. (transitive) To possess an inseparable related condition; to imply as a logical consequence.
    Poverty connotes hunger.
  3. (intransitive) To express without overt reference; to imply.
  4. (intransitive) To require as a logical predicate to consequence.

Synonyms

  • (possess an inseparable condition): entail, imply
  • (express without overt reference): entail, imply
  • (require as a logical predicate): predicate

Related terms

  • connotation
  • connotative
  • connotatively
  • connotive

Translations

See also

  • denote

Anagrams

  • contone

Asturian

Verb

connote

  1. first/third-person singular present subjunctive of connotar

French

Verb

connote

  1. inflection of connoter:
    1. first/third-person singular present indicative/subjunctive
    2. second-person singular imperative

Spanish

Verb

connote

  1. Formal second-person singular (usted) imperative form of connotar.
  2. First-person singular (yo) present subjunctive form of connotar.
  3. Formal second-person singular (usted) present subjunctive form of connotar.
  4. Third-person singular (él, ella, also used with usted?) present subjunctive form of connotar.


English

Alternative forms

  • prædicate (archaic)

Etymology 1

From Middle French predicat (French prédicat), from post-classical Late Latin praedicātum (thing said of a subject), a noun use of the neuter past participle of praedicō (I proclaim), as Etymology 2, below.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /ˈpɹɛdɪkət/

Noun

predicate (plural predicates)

  1. (grammar) The part of the sentence (or clause) which states a property that a subject has or is characterized by.
    • In the light of this observation, consider Number Agreement in a sentence like:
      (120)      They seem to me [S — to be fools/a fool]
      Here, the Predicate Nominal fools agrees with the italicised NP they, in spite of the fact that (as we argued earlier) the two are contained in different Clauses at S-structure. How can this be? Under the NP MOVEMENT analysis of seem structures, sentences like (120) pose no problem; if we suppose that they originates in the — position as the subordinate Clause Subject, then we can say that the Predicate Nominal agrees with the underlying Subject of its Clause. How does they get from its underlying position as subordinate Clause Subject to its superficial position as main Clause Subject? By NP MOVEMENT, of course!
    • Thus, in (121) (a) persuade is clearly a three-place Predicate — that is, a Predicate which takes three Arguments: the first of these Arguments is the Subject NP John, the second is the Primary Object NP Mary, and the third is the Secondary Object S-bar [that she should resign]. By contrast, believe in (121) (b) is clearly a two-place Predicate (i.e. a Predicate which has two Arguments): its first Argument is the Subject NP John, and its second Argument is the Object S-bar [that Mary was innocent].
  2. (logic) A term of a statement, where the statement may be true or false depending on whether the thing referred to by the values of the statement’s variables has the property signified by that (predicative) term.
  3. (computing) An operator or function that returns either true or false.
Translations

Adjective

predicate (comparative more predicate, superlative most predicate)

  1. (grammar) Of or related to the predicate of a sentence or clause.
  2. Predicated, stated.
  3. (law) Relating to or being any of a series of criminal acts upon which prosecution for racketeering may be predicated.
Translations
Derived terms

Etymology 2

From Latin praedicātus, perfect passive participle of praedicō (publish, declare, proclaim), from prae + dicō (proclaim, dedicate), related to dīcō (say, tell). Doublet of preach.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /ˈpɹɛdɪˌkeɪt/

Verb

predicate (third-person singular simple present predicates, present participle predicating, simple past and past participle predicated)

  1. (transitive) To announce, assert, or proclaim publicly.
  2. (transitive) To assume or suppose; to infer.
  3. (transitive, originally US) to base (on); to assert on the grounds of.
    • 1978, Michel Foucault, The Will to Knowledge, trans. Robert Hurley (Penguin 1998, page 81):
      The law is what constitutes both desire and the lack on which it is predicated.
  4. (transitive, grammar) To make a term (or expression) the predicate of a statement.
  5. (transitive, logic) To assert or state as an attribute or quality of something.
    • 1911, Encyclopedia Britannica, Conceptualism
      This quality becomes real as a mental concept when it is predicated of all the objects possessing it (“quod de pluribus natum est praedicari”).
Translations

Further reading

  • predicate in Webster’s Revised Unabridged Dictionary, G. & C. Merriam, 1913.
  • predicate in The Century Dictionary, New York, N.Y.: The Century Co., 1911.
  • predicate at OneLook Dictionary Search

Anagrams

  • ‘preciated

Ido

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /prediˈt͡sate/

Verb

predicate

  1. adverbial present passive participle of predicar

Italian

Verb

predicate

  1. inflection of predicare:
    1. second-person plural present indicative
    2. second-person plural imperative
    3. feminine plural past participle

Anagrams

  • decrepita, decrepità, deprecati

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