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Participle vs. Predicate

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Participlenoun

(grammar) A form of a verb that may function as an adjective or noun. English has two types of participles: the present participle and the past participle. In other languages, there are others, such as future, perfect, and future perfect participles.

Predicatenoun

(grammar) The part of the sentence (or clause) which states something about the subject or the object of the sentence.

‘In "The dog barked very loudly", the subject is "the dog" and the predicate is "barked very loudly".’;

Participlenoun

A part of speech partaking of the nature of both verb and adjective; a form of a verb, or verbal adjective, modifying a noun, but taking the adjuncts of the verb from which it is derived. In the sentences: a letter is written; being asleep he did not hear; exhausted by toil he will sleep soundly, - written, being, and exhaustedare participles.

‘By a participle, [I understand] a verb in an adjectival aspect.’;

Predicatenoun

(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.

‘A nullary predicate is a proposition.’; ‘A predicate is either valid, satisfiable, or unsatisfiable.’;

Participlenoun

Anything that partakes of the nature of different things.

‘The participles or confines between plants and living creatures.’;

Predicatenoun

(computing) An operator or function that returns either true or false.

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Participlenoun

a non-finite form of the verb; in English it is used adjectivally and to form compound tenses

Predicateadjective

(grammar) Of or related to the predicate of a sentence or clause.

Participle

In linguistics, a participle (PTCP) is a nonfinite verb form that has some of the characteristics and functions of both verbs and adjectives. More narrowly, participle has been defined as .“Participle” is a traditional grammatical term from Greek and Latin that is widely used for corresponding verb forms in European languages and analagous forms in Sanskrit and Arabic grammar.

‘a word derived from a verb and used as an adjective, as in a laughing face’;

Predicateadjective

Predicated, stated.

Predicateadjective

(law) Relating to or being any of a series of criminal acts upon which prosecution for racketeering may be predicated.

Predicateverb

(transitive) To announce, assert, or proclaim publicly.

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Predicateverb

(transitive) To assume or suppose; to infer.

Predicateverb

to base (on); to assert on the grounds of.

Predicateverb

To make a term (or expression) the predicate of a statement.

Predicateverb

To assert or state as an attribute or quality of something.

Predicateverb

To assert to belong to something; to affirm (one thing of another); as, to predicate whiteness of snow.

Predicateverb

To found; to base.

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Predicateverb

To affirm something of another thing; to make an affirmation.

Predicatenoun

That which is affirmed or denied of the subject. In these propositions, "Paper is white," "Ink is not white," whiteness is the predicate affirmed of paper and denied of ink.

Predicatenoun

The word or words in a proposition which express what is affirmed of the subject.

Predicateadjective

Predicated.

Predicatenoun

(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’;

Predicatenoun

one of the two main constituents of a sentence; the predicate contains the verb and its complements

Predicateverb

make the (grammatical) predicate in a proposition;

‘The predicate `dog' is predicated of the subject `Fido' in the sentence `Fido is a dog'’;

Predicateverb

affirm or declare as an attribute or quality of;

‘The speech predicated the fitness of the candidate to be President’;

Predicateverb

involve as a necessary condition of consequence; as in logic;

‘solving the problem is predicated on understanding it well’;

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