21: Terminology, Jargon, Verbosity, Slang/Ebonics


Search Engine Optimization (SEO), (SERP), (NLP), Terminology, Jargon, Verbosity, Slang/Ebonics

Syllables and Lexicons

Phonological and lexical attributions in syntactical sentences

The abstruse nature of jargons are prevalent in every academic field, and it’s barbarously misconstrued as verbosity, improper or unnecessary use of complexed language, and such a misconception is a huge contention of mine. A reader once insinuated that I write using a thesaurus; quite an indirect compliment coated in condescension indeed. Words like phonetics, phonology, morphology, syntax, semantics and pragmatics have no synonyms. Ofcourse you can say, “semantics,” means “meaning,” but “semantics,” is not a “word” as a distinct meaningful element, it’s a branch of linguistics concerned with logic and meaning–with many subbranches.

The subsets of linguistics are filled with idiosyncrasies, primarily in semantics where the myriad of ambiguities prevail. The peculiarity in phonology that predicates a contrasting meaning in a literal statement, and syntax foreshadowing semantic denotations with connotations, inducing contextual ambiguity. Here we’ll explore a few lexical words substituting syntactical sentences, while encountering syllabic doubling of the consonants.

“Abstruse” means “difficult to understand,” the former consist of a single word with two syllables, and the latter is composed of three words with seven syllables. “Jargon,” refers to “special words or expressions used in a particular field,” the former consist of one word with two syllables, and the latter is composed of nine words with fifteen syllables.

“Preceding,” refers to “come before,” to come before something that’s foregone or in a chronological order; “preceding” is a viable substitute to replace a syntactical sentence consisting of multiple words. However, substituting “preceding” to use “come before,” you’ll have to exclude “preceding’s” primary meaning in the foregone context, and it’s secondary meaning in the chronological context. “To come before,” has a distinct constrictive meaning, and does not truly encapsulate what “preceding” means, it does not take chronology into consideration.

“Preceding” becomes an ironic usage because it’s “one word” with three syllables; whereas, “come before” consist of “two words” with three syllables, (equal-syllables) although “preceding” has a sort of ambiguity in terms of the past is defined in two context; era and chronology. “Preceding” is a lexical substitution only in the syntactical sense of the written word, but counter-intuitive in its verbal usage because the syllabic intonations are equal. Substituting a syntactical sentence with a single lexicon consisting of the same number of syllables seem like the perfect embodiment of lexical usage.

“Juxtaposition” refers to “placing things together with contrasting effect;” conversely, juxtaposition consist of one word and five syllables, substituting the syntactical sentence of six words and twelve syllables, hence, “juxtaposition” illustrates the rudiments of its purpose. Phonologically speaking, juxtaposition sounds verbose because of its obscurity and lack of pervasiveness in everyday social dialogues, and can be interpreted as pretentious verbosity. Ironically the term “juxtaposition” (of incongruity), is prevalently used in the field of humor and art.

Wherever there’s an academic discourse centered around the linguistics of humor, or surrealism in art, incongruity arises, and of-course, “surrealism,” means the juxtaposition of the subconscious and the dream-state, inducing a disparity between mutually exclusive visual elements. “Photosynthesis,” is the process by which plants manufacture food into their leaves, in the process of water, air and sunlight; here’s another tangible representation of a single lexicon simplifying an entire biological process.

“Flabbergasted” means “astonished,” the former consist of one word with four syllables, whereas the latter consist of one word (also), with three syllables. This word essentially conjures up the pretentious label—ironically, “flabbergasted,” means “greatly astonished,” meaning there’s a particular emphasis on the word “greatly,” inducing a hyperbolic effect. It seems verbose but there’s a distinct concision in their semantics.

Here’s a prime example of five synonymous lexicons; prevalent, pervasive, promulgate, pervade and permeate; semantically, their synonymity means “spread throughout,” but each word has mutually exclusive variables that’s contingent on a very specific syntactical context. These words are not ambiguous, they’re syntactically specific, and the pretentious label derives from its misuse, not in the actually usage of word itself.

Terminology and Search Query
Terminology are words or phrases found prevalent is specific disciplines, examples are in physics; when we discuss the propagation of waves, there’s no replacement for, velocity, momentum and acceleration, ofcourse we can coin the term “speed,” but the word “speed” has constrictions and doesn’t express the essential features of velocity, momentum and acceleration.” Equivalent to amplitude, frequencies and sound vibrations; although it’s a measurement of “wave,” the word “wave” itself doesn’t take horizontal and vertical propagation into consideration. Another subject!

Jargon and Search Query
Jargons are synonymous to terminology in that the languages are used by specialist, whereas terminology are labels adopted for certain concepts in different disciplines. Jargons are more informal and less restrictive than technical terms; however, both definitions expresses words and phrases that is considered incomprehensible by a vast of the population… Music theory for example, there’s no synonyms to denote polyrhythm, syncopation, pentatonic, diatonic, harmonic, chromatic scales. They’re jargon’s and technical terms you’ll inevitably encounter when you entrench yourself in the depth of any field.

Verbosity and Search Query
Verbosity is the unnecessary, repetitive and wordiness of phrasal and lexical expressions. In preceding paragraphs the distinctions between jargons and verbosity are expressed in details.

Slang/Ebonics and Search Query
Slang/Ebonics is the connotative use of linguistics beyond its denotation meaning; many slangs incorporate nonstandard spelling in American speech, examples are the unorthodox spelling of the noun “dog,” to “dawg,” which refers to “friend.” Dawg,” is a nonstandard homophone, where the pronunciations are identical with different spellings, and this induces a myriad of metaphorical ambiguous meanings. “Sup,” is another informal contraction for “how are you?”

Google search query yields derivational and inflectional affixations for the slang “dawg,” and “sup;” the ebonics are treated as prefix, suffix, infix and affixes, or interpreted based on adjacent lexemes. This is problematic because the denotation and connotative value of contemporary ebonics are omitted from the search query, or expressed in brevity. The efficacy of Google’s algorithm to account for these extended nonliteral linguistic units are paramount to improving the quality of keyword searches.

Polyrhythm consist of baseline, melody, rhythm, percussion, undertone/overtone and harmony, in-fact it requires an illustration—enjoy!

The History of Linguistics Organic Search Engine Theory (LOSE-T), (SEO), and Word Sense Disambiguation (WSD)





Introduction To (LOSE-T) Search Query Disambiguation (SQD)
(1) (SEO), (SERP), (NLP), Derivational & Inflectional Morphology
(2) (SEO), (SERP), (NLP), Metaphor, Analogy, Metonym
(3) (SEO), (SERP), (NLP), Polysemy, Capitonym, Monosemy
(4) (SEO), (SERP), Homonym, Homophones, Homograph
(5) (SEO), (SERP), Segmental & Suprasegmental Phonology
(6) (SEO), (SERP), Paronym, Hyponym, Meronym, Hypernym
(7) (SEO), (SERP), Onomatopoeia, Denotation and Connotation
(8) (SEO), (SERP), Heteronym, Heterograph, Orthographic Units
(9) (SEO), (SERP), (NLP), Cuneiform, Pictographs, Ideographs
(10) (SEO), (SERP), Logographs, Hieroglyphics, Phonographs
(11) (SEO), (SERP), Abbreviations, Acronyms-Hybrids, Initialisms
(12) (SEO) (SERP) Anthropomorphic, Personification, Typography
(13) (SEO), (SERP) Holonyms, Synonyms, Antonyms, Taxonomy
(14) (SEO), (SERP) Prefix, Suffix, Affix, Infix, Circumfix, Morpheme
(15) (SEO), (LOSE-T) Taxonomic Framework To Encode (NLP)
(16) (SEO), (SERP) Absolute, Comparative, Superlative Adjectives
(17) (SEO), (SERP) Redshift, Doppler, Special & General Relativity
(18) (SEO), Possessive, Demonstrative, Indefinite Adjectives
(19) (SEO), (NLP), Proper Nouns, Common Nouns, Capitonymic
(20) (SEO), (NLP), Modulation, Cadence, Intonation, Inflection
(21) (SEO), (NLP), Terminology, Jargon, Verbosity, Slang/Ebonics
(22) (SEO), (NLP) Phonemes, Graphemes, Morphemes, Digraphs
(23) (SEO), (NLP), Autocomplete, Spelling Correction Predictions
(24) (SEO), (NLP), Algorithmic Paradoxes, Equilibriums, Axioms
(25) (SEO), (NLP), Chromatics, Diatonics, Logarithmics, Octaves
(26) (SEO), (NLP), Anaphora, Cataphora, Antecedent, Postcedent
(27) (SEO), (NLP), Hegelians Dialect; Thesis, Antithesis, Synthesis

(1) Fundamental vs Technical Analysis in The Stock-Market
(2) Predicting The Stock Market Using Dispersed Variables..
(3) (SEO), (SMO), (SERP), And Google Algorithms..
(4) ICANN), (gTLD), Domain Registras & Cyber-Squatting..
(5) Domain Names (gTLD), Effect On (SEO), Stock-Market..
(6) 10-K, 10-Q, Annual Reports And Google Revenue..
(7) (ICANN), (UDRP), Domain Trademark And Cybersquatting..
(8) Economic Correlation/Advertisement, Marketing & Commodity!

(1) Three Dimensional Paradoxes In Spatial Schemata
(2) Vibrating Molecules and Elliptical Bubbles
(3) Musical Octaves and Wave-Particle Duality
(4) Smells Velocity Induces Memory Faculty
The Paradox of Light and Sound Induces Synesthesia
(6) The Trichotomy Between Amplitude, Frequency and Velocity
(7) Black Is An Electromagnetic-Radiation (EM) Paradox
(8) Quantum Field Theory, Nash Equilibrium & Social Science
(9) Quantum Electrodynamics, Intramolecular, Intermolecular
(10) The Fibonacci Sequence & Coriolis Effect; Music & Motion

(1) The Emotional Dichotomy in Humor
(2) Neuro-Behavioral Disorder Adaptation
(3) Why Comedians Don’t Laugh At Open Mics
(4) Economic Psychology and Humor Aberration
(5) The Philosophy And Psychology Behind Fozzie Bear Humor
(6) Women Comics! A Sociobiological and Economical Analysis
(7) The Trichotomy Between Instinct, Intuition and Improvisation
(8) Synasthesia, Psychophysics, Linguistics and Humor!

The Wave-Medium Dichotomy Between Light and Sound
The Contrasting Distinctions Between Metaphor and Analogy
Thermodynamics and The Industrial Revolution
Analogically Correlating The Third Law of Motion Equilibrium
American History Pervasive With Irony 13th, 14th, 15th Amendment
The Fallibility of Improper Metaphor Congress and Atoms
Sarcasm Phonology, Ambiguity, Semiotics, Semantics etc..
Dramatic, Situational, Verbal, Tragic, Socratic Irony
Apophenia, Pareidolia, Psychosis, Schizophrenia
Synchronicity, Serendipity, Irony, Coincidences
Lexical, Syntactical and Structural Ambiguity
Incongruous Juxtaposition Resolution

(1) Ecological Factors and Physiological Attributes 
(2) The Psychology of Politics Equatable Rhetorics
(3) Psychophysics, Polyrhythm, Arrangement and Composition
(4) Smells Velocity Induces Memory Faculty
(5) Cognitive Impairment/Weather Conditions/Placebo Effect
(6) The Social Equilibrium of Spirituality vs Superficiality
(7)  Quantum Entanglement, Chameleon Effect and Coincidences
(8) Synthesis Deriving From A Medical Antithesis
(9) The Power of Analogy, A Peculiar Mnemonics
(10) A Metaphor In Physics To Induce Organic Sleep
(11) Karma The Spiritual Undertone In Cause and Effect  
(12) Distinctions Between Verbal Irony and Verbal Sarcasm  
(13) School District Negligence, A Butterfly a Effect Analogy 
(14) Dogs Defecating Alignment With The Earths Magnetic Field  
(15) Fundamental vs Technical Analysis in The Stock-Market  
(16) A Conglomeration of Political Discrepancy 

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