Translation of lexicon in Spanish:


léxico, n.

Pronunciation /ˈlɛksɪˌkən//ˈlɛksɪˌkɑn//ˈlɛksɪk(ə)n/

nounPlural lexicons

  • 1

    léxico masculine
    lexicón masculine
    • In addition the German missionaries also produced Tulu lexicon and Tulu-English dictionary.
    • Funding will support fieldwork and other activities relevant to recording, documenting, and archiving endangered languages, including the preparation of lexicons, grammars, text samples, and databases.
    • They would just never consider looking it up in a dictionary or a lexicon.
    • The celebrated Brown, Driver and Briggs Hebrew lexicon presents the two roots as follows.
    • Before you do anything else, unpack the language lexicon and speech database.
    • So Ross, despite a demonstrable ignorance of even the most basic Hebrew and an inability to use Hebrew lexicons correctly, discovers amazing insights, thanks to ‘science’.
    • The publication of French dictionaries and lexicons by Enlightenment scholars further eroded regionalisms.
    • It is just as easy to access dictionaries, concordances and lexicons, the program having simultaneously located all references to your passage in the books included in your search.
    • That of course is where Greek lexicons like those referenced to above are helpful.
  • 2formal

    léxico masculine
    • About 135 km into the day, I learnt another valuable definition in the lexicon of cycling language.
    • I'm learning a whole new vocabulary, a secret lexicon known only to amputees and prosthetists.
    • These approaches have quite different origins in artificial intelligence and linguistics, and involve corpus input, lexicons and knowledge bases in quite different ways.
    • Your lexicon was the modern language of Scottish business, not the old Labour view of by-gone coalmines and steelworks.
    • Morgan argues that forcing organization theory into lexicons, literal language and precise formulations is a retrograde step.
    • For example, she was instrumental in creating and validating a standardized descriptive language - flavor lexicons - for cheddar cheese flavor.
    • Respondents in both groups typically viewed their personal lexicon as containing less than 40,000 words, and the size of their active vocabulary as no more than 20,000 words.
    • Calling Potter a writer undermines a great deal of the depth and dynamics he brought to the lexicon of language.
    • These iconographies dictate the semantics of his copper extracts and moderate to become the lexicon of his visual language.
    • This theory represents a written word in the mental lexicon as a network of semantic, orthographic, and phonological features.
    • The term entered the political lexicon as a word synonymous with corruption and scandal, yet the Watergate Hotel is one of Washington's plushest hotels.
    • Into the dustbin with them went a whole lexicon of language.
    • His living lexicon of the English language, coupled with his incredible intellect, made life electric for those around him.
    • It seems from the neologistic lexicon that most branches of medicine can now have a telecoms component, from teleradiology and telepathology to telenursing and telepsychiatry.
    • We conclude that sophisticated numerical competence can be present in the absence of a well-developed lexicon of number words.
    • Critically, Morton and Patterson assumed distinct orthographic and phonological lexicons that contain no conceptual knowledge.
    • The terms represent both old and new in the modern lexicon of Cockney rhyming slang.
    • The first route involves direct connections between a written word and its location in the orthographic lexicon.
    • William Gibson couldn't have guessed how the word he invented would breed and infect the lexicon.
    • After years of exaggerating the snow-vocabulary of arctic peoples, suddenly journalists everywhere are obsessed with the allegedly gaping holes in northland lexicons.
  • 3

    léxico masculine