VS.

Predicate vs. Complement

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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".’;

Complementnoun

Something (or someone) that completes; the consummation.

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.’;

Complementnoun

(obsolete) The act of completing something, or the fact of being complete; completion, completeness, fulfilment.

Predicatenoun

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

Complementnoun

The totality, the full amount or number which completes something.

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

Complementnoun

(obsolete) Something which completes one's equipment, dress etc.; an accessory.

Predicated, stated.

Complementnoun

(nautical) The whole working force of a vessel.

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

Complementnoun

(heraldry) Fullness (of the moon).

Predicateverb

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

Complementnoun

An angle which, together with a given angle, makes a right angle.

Predicateverb

(transitive) To assume or suppose; to infer.

Complementnoun

Something which completes, something which combines with something else to make up a complete whole; loosely, something perceived to be a harmonious or desirable partner or addition.

Predicateverb

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

Complementnoun

(grammar) A word or group of words that completes a grammatical construction in the predicate and that describes or is identified with the subject or object.

Predicateverb

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

Complementnoun

(music) An interval which, together with the given interval, makes an octave.

Predicateverb

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

Complementnoun

(optics) The color which, when mixed with the given color, gives black (for mixing pigments) or white (for mixing light).

‘The complement of blue is orange.’;

Predicateverb

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

Complementnoun

(set theory) Given two sets, the set containing one set's elements that are not members of the other set (whether a relative complement or an absolute complement).

‘The complement of the odd numbers is the even numbers, relative to the natural numbers.’;

Predicateverb

To found; to base.

Complementnoun

(immunology) One of several blood proteins that work with antibodies during an immune response.

Predicateverb

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

Complementnoun

(logic) An expression related to some other expression such that it is true under the same conditions that make other false, and vice versa.

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.

Complementnoun

(electronics) A voltage level with the opposite logical sense to the given one.

Predicatenoun

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

Complementnoun

(computing) A bit with the opposite value to the given one; the logical complement of a number.

Predicated.

Complementnoun

The diminished radix complement of a number; the nines' complement of a decimal number; the ones' complement of a binary number.

‘The complement of $01100101_2$ is $10011010_2$.’;

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’;

Complementnoun

The radix complement of a number; the two's complement of a binary number.

‘The complement of $01100101_2$ is $10011011_2$.’;

Predicatenoun

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

Complementnoun

The numeric complement of a number.

‘The complement of −123 is 123.’;

Predicateverb

make the (grammatical) predicate in a proposition;

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

Complementnoun

(genetics) A nucleotide sequence in which each base is replaced by the complementary base of the given sequence: adenine (A) by thymine (T) or uracil (U), cytosine (C) by guanine (G), and vice versa.

‘A DNA molecule is formed from two strands, each of which is the complement of the other.’;

Predicateverb

affirm or declare as an attribute or quality of;

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

Complementnoun

obsolete spelling of complimentshould this be at a different ety?

Predicateverb

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

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

Complementnoun

(biochemistry) lang=en

Complementverb

To complete, to bring to perfection, to make whole.

Complementverb

To provide what the partner lacks and lack what the partner provides.

‘The flavors of the pepper and garlic complement each other, giving a very rich taste in combination.’; ‘I believe our talents really complement each other.’;

Complementverb

To change a voltage, number, color, etc. to its complement.

Complementverb

obsolete form of compliment

Complementnoun

That which fills up or completes; the quantity or number required to fill a thing or make it complete.

Complementnoun

That which is required to supply a deficiency, or to complete a symmetrical whole.

‘History is the complement of poetry.’;

Complementnoun

Full quantity, number, or amount; a complete set; completeness.

‘To exceed his complement and number appointed him which was one hundred and twenty persons.’;

Complementnoun

A second quantity added to a given quantity to make it equal to a third given quantity.

Complementnoun

Something added for ornamentation; an accessory.

‘Without vain art or curious complements.’;

Complementnoun

The whole working force of a vessel.

Complementnoun

The interval wanting to complete the octave; - the fourth is the complement of the fifth, the sixth of the third.

Complementnoun

A compliment.

Complementverb

To supply a lack; to supplement.

Complementverb

To compliment.

Complementnoun

a word or phrase used to complete a grammatical construction

Complementnoun

a complete number or quantity;

‘a full complement’;

Complementnoun

number needed to make up whole force;

‘a full complement of workers’;

Complementnoun

something added to complete or make perfect;

‘a fine wine is a perfect complement to the dinner’;

Complementnoun

one of a series of enzymes in the blood serum that are part of the immune response

Complementnoun

either of two parts that mutually complete each other

Complementverb

make complete or perfect; supply what is wanting or form the complement to;

‘I need some pepper to complement the sweet touch in the soup’;