Organize vs Monostratal - What's the difference?

organize | monostratal |


As a verb organize

is to (l) in working order.

As an adjective monostratal is

composed of or organized as a single stratum.

organize

English

Alternative forms

* organise

Verb

(organiz)
  • To (l) in working order.
  • To (l) in parts, each having a special function, act, office, or relation; to systematize.
  • * Cranch
  • This original and supreme will organizes the government.
  • To (l) with organs; to give an organic structure to; to endow with capacity for the functions of life; as, an organized being; organized matter; — in this sense used chiefly in the past participle.
  • * Ray
  • These nobler faculties of the mind, matter organized could never produce.
  • (music) To sing in parts.
  • to organize an anthem
    (Busby)

    Derived terms

    * organized * organizer * organization * self-organize

    monostratal

    English

    Adjective

    (-)
  • composed of or organized as a single stratum.
  • {{quote-book
    , year=1972 , author=David G. Lockwood , title=Introduction to Stratificational Linguistics , page=232 , isbn=015546213X , passage=
    {{quote-book
    , year=2009 , author=William D. Lewis , coauthors=Simin Karimi, Heidi Harley , title=Time and again: Theoretical perspectives on formal linguistics in honor of D. Terrence Langendoen , page=220 , isbn=9027255180 , passage=First, it is a monostratal model that does not require transduction. Hence it enjoys the full restrictiveness of finite state automata over transducers.}}