VS.

Contex vs. Context

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Contexverb

To weave together; to form by interweaving.

Contextnoun

The surroundings, circumstances, environment, background or settings that determine, specify, or clarify the meaning of an event or other occurrence.

‘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.’;

Contexverb

To context.

Contextnoun

(linguistics) The text in which a word or passage appears and which helps ascertain its meaning.

Contextnoun

(archaeology) 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.

Contextnoun

(mycology) The trama or flesh of a mushroom.

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Contextnoun

(logic) For a formula: a finite set of variables, which set contains all the free variables in the given formula.

Contextverb

(obsolete) To knit or bind together; to unite closely.

Contextadjective

(obsolete) Knit or woven together; close; firm.

Contextadjective

Knit or woven together; close; firm.

‘The coats, without, are context and callous.’;

Contextnoun

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.

‘According to all the light that the contexts afford.’;

Contextverb

To knit or bind together; to unite closely.

‘The whole world's frame, which is contexted only by commerce and contracts.’;

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Contextnoun

discourse that surrounds a language unit and helps to determine its interpretation

Contextnoun

the set of facts or circumstances that surround a situation or event;

‘the historical context’;

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