The habitual juxtaposition of a particular word with another word or words with a frequency greater than chance
the words have a similar range of collocation
A pair or group of words that are juxtaposed in such a way
“strong coffee” and “heavy drinker” are typical English collocations
The action of placing things side by side or in position
the collocation of the two pieces
(collocation) a grouping of words in a sentence
(collocation) juxtaposition: the act of positioning close together (or side by side); "it is the result of the juxtaposition of contrasting colors"
Within the area of corpus linguistics, collocation defines a sequence of words or terms that co-occur more often than would be expected by chance. The term is often used in the same sense as linguistic government.
(Collocation (remote sensing)) Collocation is a procedure used in remote sensing to match measurements from two or more different instruments. ...
(Collocation) Collocations are (not necessary contiguous) sequences of words which occur with a higher frequency. One distinguishes between three different types of collocations: rigid noun phrases, predicate relations and phrasal templates [Sma93]. ...
(Collocation) An arrangement whereby the facilities of one party (the Collocating Party) are terminated with the equipment necessary to provide interconnection or access to the network elements offered by the second Party. ...
(collocation) The process of keeping all data belonging to a single client file space, a single client node, or a group of client nodes on a minimal number of sequential-access volumes within a storage pool. ...
(Collocation) Locating wireless communications equipment from more than one provider on a single site.
(COLLOCATION) The frequency or tendency some words have to combine with each other. For instance, Algeo notes that the phrases "tall person" and "high mountain" seem to fit together readily without sounding strange. ...
(Collocation) 5:01 AM Apr 15th via web
(Collocation) A competing local phone company can locate its equipment within a local exchange company’s (LEC) central office.
(Collocation) Group of words associated together as an expression in the lexicon. Our class has decided "in this particular case" is a collocation in McGowan's idiolect.
(Collocation) The likelihood that a particular word will occur in the neighborhood of another word. This tendency can be exploited by commercial names. The words spick and span are an example of collocation. We also associate baa with sheep and moo with cow.
(Collocation) The phenomenon of words/lexical items tending to co-occur in close proximity to one another in spoken/written discourse (i.e. habitual or greater-than-chance co-selection of words). ...
(Collocation) The tendency for words to occur regularly with others: sit/chair, house/garage.
(Collocation) an FCC mandate for LECs to provide central office space to all parties that want to terminate their special access transmission facilities in the CO, which includes CAPs, IECs, CATV companies and end-users
(Collocation) is moving or placing things together, sometimes implying a proper order. On the Internet, this term (often spelled "colocation" or "co-location") is used to mean the provision of space for a customer's telecommunications equipment on the service provider's premises. ...
(Collocation) refers to how words occur together regularly and in a restricted way – e.g. blonde hair, lean meat, etc
(collocation) (n.) The property of being on the same node. This concept is used during cluster configuration to improve performance.
(collocation) The action of setting in place, especially arranging in relation to others.
(collocation) is where words usually keep the same company; words that collocate are often found together. Thus, we think of ‘knives and... forks’, we talk of someone seeing things ‘in black and.. .white’.
A collocation consists of two or more words that are commonly associated in a particular language, such as ‘read about’ or ‘white lies’. A word may take on a specific meaning when collocated with certain other words.
A collocation in WordNet is a string of two or more words, connected by spaces or hyphens. Examples are: man-eating shark, blue-collar, depend on, line of products. In the database files spaces are represented as underscore (_ ) characters.
Collocation refers to development teams located and working in the same location. Collocation is usually applied at the cross-functional team level.
Collocations are characteristic, co-occurence patterns of words. For example: "Christmas" may collocate with "tree", "angel", and "presents".