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Encyclopedia > Concordance
Look up Concordance on Wiktionary, the free dictionary
See the list of concordances in Wiktionary, the free dictionary
see Concordance system for usage in politics.

A concordance is an alphabetical list of the principal words used in a book or body of work, with their immediate contexts. Because of the time and difficulty and expense involved in creating a concordance in the pre-computer era, only works of special importance, such as the Bible, Qur'an or the works of Shakespeare, had concordances prepared for them. Wikipedia does not have an article with this exact name. ... Wiktionary full URL is a sister project to Wikipedia intended to be a free wiki dictionary (including thesaurus and lexicon) in every language. ... File links The following pages link to this file: Alchemy Ada Adventure Apartheid Abbreviation Airplane (disambiguation) Abduction Alder Anno Domini Air ABC (disambiguation) Ad hominem Afghan AD Aether Aba Anus Affinity Ai AZ Albinism Accumulator Binary Chess Computer Carbon Cow Cricket (disambiguation) Collection Convex Culture Ceramics Case Creation Crow (disambiguation... Wiktionary full URL is a sister project to Wikipedia intended to be a free wiki dictionary (including thesaurus and lexicon) in every language. ... In Swiss politics, concordance system (German Konkordanzsystem) refers to the presence of all of the four major parties in the Federal Council, a system that was originally forced on the parliament electing the council by the direct democracy of Switzerland, where a sizeable opposition could in principle paralyse the government. ... A computer is a device or machine for processing information according to a program — a compiled list of instructions. ... The Bible (sometimes The Book or Good Book), from Greek (τα) βιβλια, (ta) biblia, (the) books, plural of βιβλιον, biblion, book, originally a diminutive of βιβλος, biblos, which in turn is derived from βυβλος—byblos, meaning papyrus, from the ancient Phoenician city of Byblos which exported this writing material), is the classical name for the... The Quran (Arabic: al-qurān literally the recitation; also called Al Qurān Al Karīm or The Noble Quran; or transliterated Quran, Koran, and less commonly Alcoran) is the holy book of Islam. ... Wikipedia does not yet have an article with this exact name. ...

Even with the use of computers, producing a concordance (whether on paper or in a computer) may require much manual work, because they often include additional material, including commentary on, or definitions of, the indexed words, and topical cross-indexing that is not yet possible with computer-generated and computerized concordances.

However, when the text of a work is on a computer, a search function can carry out the basic task of a concordance, and is in some respects even more versatile than one on paper.

see: key word in context KWIC is an acronym for Keyword In Context, the most common format for concordance lines. ...

A bilingual concordance is a concordance based on aligned parallel text (see corpus, parallel text alignment ). In law a corpus (Latin: body) is a set, a collection of documents and sources. ... A parallel text is a text in one language together with its translation in another language. ...

Uses as a Liguistics Tool

Concordances are a liguistics tool that can be used for the study of a text, such as:

 * comparing different usages of the same word * analysing keywords * analysing word frequencies * finding and analysing phrases and idioms * creating indexes and word lists (also useful for publishing) 

  Results from FactBites:
Concorde - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia (4654 words)
Concorde had a cruise speed of Mach 2.02 (around 2,170 km/h or 1,350 mph) and a maximum cruise altitude of 60,000 feet (18 300 metres) with a delta wing configuration and a reheat-equipped evolution of the engines originally developed for the Avro Vulcan strategic bomber.
Concorde's primary legacy is the experience gained in its design and manufacture which later became the basis of the Airbus consortium.
Concorde led directly to a general reduction of noise of aircraft flying out of JFK; it was found that Concorde was actually quieter than the other aircraft (due to the pilots temporarily throttling back their engines to reduce noise during overflight of residential areas).
Concorde - definition of Concorde in Encyclopedia (3844 words)
Concorde had a cruising speed of Mach 2.04 and a cruise altitude of 56,000 feet (17,000 metres) with a delta wing configuration and an evolution of the afterburner-equipped engines originally developed for the Avro Vulcan strategic bomber.
The Concorde was the safest airliner in the world according to passenger deaths per distance travelled until the 25 July 2000 crash of Air France Flight 4590 in Gonesse, France.
Concorde F-WTSA (102) made 314 flights (189 supersonic) and was then retired to Orly Airport in Paris on May 20, 1976, where it is on display to the public.
  More results at FactBites »



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