orthographic

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orthographic

A three-dimensional image represented in two dimensions with no perspective, as if the original were truly flat.Architectural drawings of elevations—the different sides of a building—have no perspective detail but are orthographic. Many local tax assessor's offices and online property information services include orthographic aerial or satellite photographs of properties, corrected for the earth's curvature.

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As previously mentioned, not all cognates are easy words to learn and recognize, even when they seem to be orthographically identical.
DTAM, BKON): these clusters are both phonologically and orthographically illegal.
Taken together, the analysis suggests that the system was attempting to reduce the difficulty caused by the presentation of a prime that contained the word to be judged but that the pseudocompounds and orthographically related words produced different processing demands and could not both be offset by the same adjustments to the system.
In this first phase, foreign technical terms are individualized orthographically to 'stand out' from the context (by means of quotation marks, italics, colon, brackets, dash) and/or by metadiscourse markers--features that writers add to help readers decode the meaning.
Let the origin of the coordinate system be a point that orthographically projects the object's center of gravity onto the object's contact surface.
Reading development in an orthographically regular language: Effects of length, frequency, lexicality and global processing ability.
All of the disguised forms were two syllables, and resembled English words phonetically and orthographically.
6) The diagnosis of SD required a gradually progressive language disorder characterised by fluent, empty spontaneous speech, loss of word meaning manifested by impaired naming and comprehension, preserved single-word repetition, and preserved ability to read aloud and write down orthographically regular words that were dictated.
4) Even in his own memories of interactions with women he orthographically positions himself as the respondent, rather than the instigator, of dialogue.
A high-quality lexical representation, according to this hypothesis, includes the form of the word (phonologically and orthographically automated) and its semantic representation.