Definisi &Terjemahan dari kata House

nomina
rumah
home, house, door, building, dwelling
kediaman
residence, dwelling, house, habitation, residency, rooms
tempat kediaman
residence, house, habitation, residency, dwelling, houseroom
gedung
building, house, mansion, structure, edifice
rumah tangga
household, home, house, housewifery, menage, hearth
keluarga
family, relatives, home, house, kindred, tribe
majelis
assembly, house, council, chamber, board, body
kandang
cage, pen, shed, stall, stalls, house
panti
institution, house, residence
keturunan raja
dynasty, house
para penonton
audience, theater, house, floor, theatre
verba
menyediakan rumah
house
memondokkan
house, lodge, canton, quarter
memberi rumah
house
memasukkan di rumah
house
menaruh
put, place, set, store, conceive, house
menempatkan
put, place, locate, position, situate, house
menyimpan
save, store, keep, hold, deposit, house
menaruhkan
put, shew, set, conceive, bet, house
mengasramakan
garrison, house

Know about Intertextuality

Intertextuality is the shaping of a text’s meaning by another text. Intertextual figures include: allusion, quotation, calque, plagiarism, translation, pastiche and parody.Intertextuality is a literary device that creates an ‘interrelationship between texts’ and generates related understanding in separate works (“Intertextuality”, 2015). These references are made to influence the reader and add layers of depth to a text, based on the readers’ prior knowledge and understanding.

Intertextuality is a literary discourse strategy (Gadavanij, n.d.) utilised by writers in novels, poetry, theatre and even in non-written texts (such as performances and digital media). Examples of intertextuality are an author’s borrowing and transformation of a prior text, and a reader’s referencing of one text in reading another.

Intertextuality does not require citing or referencing punctuation (such as quotation marks) and is often mistaken for plagiarism (Ivanic, 1998). Intertextuality can be produced in texts using a variety of functions including allusion, quotation and referencing (Hebel, 1989). However, intertextuality is not always intentional and can be utilised inadvertently. As philosopher William Irwin wrote, the term “has come to have almost as many meanings as users, from those faithful to Julia Kristeva’s original vision to those who simply use it as a stylish way of talking about allusion and influence”

Text between meanings and writing

Text sometimes exhibits case sensitivity; that is, words can differ in meaning, or can be distinguished in a computer search, based on differing use of capital and lowercase letters. Words usually mean the same when written with capital and with lowercase letters, but not always; for example:

The first name of former U.S. president Clinton is Bill; he could have signed a legislative bill.
A Polish person can use polish to clean or shine something.
In food, the Calorie, with a capital C, is sometimes used to denote 1000 calories of energy, a kilocalorie. However, the distinction between Calorie and calorie is often not maintained in practice.
Many acronyms which are the same as words are written with capital letters: basic is similar to fundamental, while BASIC is the Beginner’s All-purpose Symbolic Instruction Code, a computer language.

The opposite term of “case-sensitive” is “case-insensitive”.

Computers

In computers, the following are sometimes case-sensitive, sometimes not:

  1. Username
  2. Filenames
  3. Tags
  4. Commands
  5. Variable names
  6. Text string searches within electronic text can usually be
  7. sensitive to case or not, as required
  8. Passwords are almost always case-sensitive.

Some computer languages are case-sensitive for their identifiers (C, C++, Java, C#, Verilog, Rubyand XML). Others are case-insensitive (i.e., not case-sensitive), such as Ada, most BASICs (an exception being BBC BASIC), Fortran, SQL and Pascal. There are also languages, such as Haskell, Prolog and Go, in which the capitalization of an identifier encodes information about its semantics.

A text search operation could be case-sensitive or case-insensitive, depending on the system, application, or context. The user can in many cases specify whether a search is sensitive to case, e.g. in most text editors, word processors, and Web browsers. A case-insensitive search is more comprehensive, finding “Language” (at the beginning of a sentence), “language”, and “LANGUAGE” (in a title in capitals); a case-sensitive search will find the computer language “BASIC” but exclude most of the many unwanted instances of the word. For example, the Google search engine is basically case-insensitive, with no option for case-sensitive search. In Oracle SQL most operations and searches are case-sensitive by default, while in most other DBMS’s SQL searches are case-insensitive by default.

Case-insensitive operations are sometimes said to fold case, from the idea of folding the character code table so that upper- and lower-case letters coincide.

 


A case-sensitive system (Unix-like)

In Unix filesystems, filenames are usually case-sensitive (there can be separate readme.txt and Readme.txt files in the same directory). macOS is somewhat unusual in that it uses HFS+ in a case-insensitive (so that there cannot be a readme.txt and a Readme.txt in the same directory) but case-preserving mode (so that a file created as readme.txt is shown as readme.txt and a file created as Readme.txt is shown as Readme.txt) by default. This causes some issues for developers and power users, because most other environments are case sensitive, but many Mac Installers fail on case sensitive file systems.

The older Microsoft Windows filesystems VFAT and FAT32 are not case-sensitive, but are case-preserving. The earlier FAT12 filesystem was case-insensitive and not case-preserving, so that a file whose name is entered as readme.txt or ReadMe.txt is saved as README.TXT. Later Windows file systems such as NTFS are internally case-sensitive, and a readme.txt and a Readme.txt can coexist in the same directory. However, for practical purposes filenames behave as case-insensitive as far as users and most software are concerned (From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia)