conceptual [k uh n- sep-choo- uh l] Word Origin Origin of conceptual
dating back to
-al 1 Related forms con·cep·tu·al·i·ty , [k uh n-sep-choo- al-i-tee] /kənˌsɛp tʃuˈæl ɪ ti/ noun con·cep·tu·al·ly, adverb non·con·cep·tu·al, adjective non·con·cep·tu·al·ly, adverb post·con·cep·tu·al, adjective un·con·cep·tu·al, adjective un·con·cep·tu·al·ly, adverb
Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2018
British Dictionary definitions for conceptuality relating to or concerned with concepts; abstract concerned with the definitions or relations of the concepts of some field of enquiry rather than with the facts Derived Forms conceptually, adverb
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition
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Word Origin and History for conceptuality conceptual adj.
1820, "pertaining to mental conception" (there is an isolated use from 1662), from Medieval Latin
conceptualis, from Latin conceptus "a collecting, gathering, conceiving," past participle of concipere (see conceive). Related: Conceptualism; conceptualist.
Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
conceptuality in Medicine conceptual (kən-sĕp ′chōō-əl) Relating to concepts or the the formation of concepts.
The American Heritage® Stedman's Medical Dictionary
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