Conflate vs Aggregate - What's the difference?
As nouns the difference between conflate and aggregate
is that conflate
is (biblical criticism) a conflate text, one which conflates multiple version of a text together while aggregate
As a verb conflate
is to bring (things) together and fuse (them) into a single entity.
As an adjective conflate
is (biblical criticism) combining elements from multiple versions of the same text.
To bring (things) together and fuse (them) into a single entity.
To mix together different elements.
To fail to properly distinguish or keep separate (things); to treat (them) as equivalent.
* (to bring together) fuse, meld
* (mix together) mix, blend, coalesce, commingle, flux, immix, merge
(biblical criticism) Combining elements from multiple versions of the same text.
* 1999 , Emanuel Tov, The Greek and Hebrew Bible: Collected Essays on the Septuagint :
- Why the redactor created this conflate version, despite its inconsistencies, is a matter of conjecture.
(biblical criticism) A conflate text, one which conflates multiple version of a text together.
A mass, assemblage, or sum of particulars; something consisting of elements but considered as a whole.(rfex)
A mass formed by the union of homogeneous particles; – in distinction from a compound, formed by the union of heterogeneous particles.(rfex)
(mathematics, obsolete) A set (collection of objects).
(music) The full chromatic scale of twelve equal tempered pitches.
(roofing) Crushed stone, crushed slag or water-worn gravel used for surfacing a built-up roof system.
Solid particles of low aspect ratio added to a composite material, as distinguished from the matrix and any fibers or reinforcements, especially the gravel and sand added to concrete. (technical)
* mass, assemblage, or sum of particulars: cluster
* twelve-tone technique
* DeLone et. al. (Eds.) (1975). Aspects of Twentieth-Century Music. Englewood Cliffs, New Jersey: Prentice-Hall. ISBN 0130493465, Ch. 6.
Formed by a collection of particulars into a whole mass or sum; collective; combined; added up
Consisting or formed of smaller objects or parts.
Formed into clusters or groups of lobules.
(botany) Composed of several florets within a common involucre, as in the daisy; or of several carpels formed from one flower, as in the raspberry.
Having the several component parts adherent to each other only to such a degree as to be separable by mechanical means.
United into a common organized mass; said of certain compound animals.
- aggregate glands.
To bring together; to collect into a mass or sum.
To add or unite, as, a person, to an association.
To amount in the aggregate to.
- The aggregated soil .
- ten loads, aggregating five hundred bushels .