Marked vs Transcendent - What's the difference?

marked | transcendent | Related terms |

Marked is a related term of transcendent.


As adjectives the difference between marked and transcendent

is that marked is while transcendent is surpassing usual limits.

As a noun transcendent is

that which surpasses or is supereminent; something excellent.

marked

English

Etymology 1

From (mark) (noun)

Alternative forms

*

Adjective

(en adjective)
  • Having a visible or identifying mark.
  • # Of a playing card: having a secret mark on the back for cheating.
  • Clearly evident; noticeable; conspicuous.
  • The eighth century BC saw a marked increase in the general wealth of Cyprus.
  • (linguistics) Of a word, form, or phoneme: distinguished by a positive feature.
  • e.g. in author'' and ''authoress , the latter is marked for its gender by a suffix.
  • singled out; suspicious; treated with hostility; the object of vengeance.
  • A marked man.
    Usage notes
    * This adjectival sense of this word is sometimes written , rather than being silent, as in the verb form. This usage is largely restricted to poetry and other works in which it is important that the adjective’s disyllabicity be made explicit.

    Etymology 2

    See (mark) (verb)

    Verb

    (head)
  • (mark)
  • Anagrams

    * English heteronyms ----

    transcendent

    English

    Adjective

    (en adjective)
  • surpassing usual limits
  • beyond the range of usual perception
  • free from constraints of the material world
  • Noun

    (en noun)
  • That which surpasses or is supereminent; something excellent.
  • ----