“I” is guaranteed to refer.
The terms also refer to the processing…
It can also refer to music set to a religious reading which is sung by a choir during some Christian services.
While the term can be used to refer broadly to old-fashioned or primitive behaviour that might have been found in the middle ages, if using the term to refer specifically to that time period please ensure it falls roughly between 500-1455 AD.
And if so, what do they refer to?
‘Gold’, on most occasions of use, does not refer to a thing—it refers to many things.
In the English language, the word "he" is used to refer to males and "she" to refer to females.
Other views maintain that concepts refer in virtue of a causal chain connecting the concept to the kind (Putnam 1973).
On the intentionalist model, words refer in virtue of being used, intentionally, to refer to particular objects.
Then, if what we said about (11) was right, it seems that “I” must, in, (12), refer to whoever it would refer to if it were uttered 100 years in the future.
Running parallel to the debate about how quotations refer (how they manage to hook up with their semantic values) is a debate about what quotations refer to.
If sentences refer to such states of affairs, logically equivalent sentences can refer to different states of affairs and therefore have different semantic properties.
For it might be held that moral predicates do purport to refer to non-natural properties but fail to refer precisely because those properties would have to be so queer.
To muddy the waters even more, we often use different names to refer to the same thing (res), e.g., “Being, Substance, Body, Living, Animal, Man, and finally Socrates” to refer to humans.
For the sake of clarity, we will use “stability” to refer to Lange’s stability theory of laws (section 6.1) and we will use “invariance” to refer to Woodward & Hitchcock’s invariance theory of laws (section 6.2).
However, a German estate agent – ein Makler – will refer to every room in a property, including the living room, dining room and kitchen, etc, rather than refer to just the number of bedrooms as is more common in the UK.
The word vaccinia is sometimes used interchangeably with cowpox to refer to the human form of the disease, sometimes to refer to the causative virus, and sometimes to refer only to the artificially induced human form of cowpox.
The statement had been intended to refer to the calendar year 2017, but it appeared from the context to refer to the first quarter of 2018, when the figure for Scottish GDP growth considerably exceeded that for the UK (though largely for technical reasons).
In emails described to Insider, Sherwin would refer to the office as "DDC" — for District of the District of Columbia — marking himself as an outsider to prosecutors and staff who generally refer to it simply as the "Office" or "Triple Nickel," a nickname tied to its address: 555 Fourth Street NW.
As a result, many modern native people from Kodiak, the Alaska Peninsula, and Prince William Sound identify themselves as Aleuts, although only those from the tip of the peninsula and the Aleutian Islands are descended from people who spoke what linguists refer to as the Aleut language; these latter refer to themselves as Unangan (“people”).
- make reference to
- be relevant to
Example: There were lots of questions referring to her talk
- think of, regard, or classify under a subsuming principle or with a general group or in relation to another
Example: This plant can be referred to a known species
- send or direct for treatment, information, or a decision
Example: refer a patient to a specialist
- seek information from
- have as a meaning
- use a name to designate
Example: Christians refer to the mother of Jesus as the Virgin Mary
On this page, there are 20 sentence examples for refer. They are all from high-quality sources and constantly processed by lengusa's machine learning routines.
Just use the " " button to fragment sentence examples and start your learning flow.
Example output from one of your searches:
As a result many modern native people from Kodiak the Alaska Peninsula and Prince William Sound identify themselves as Aleuts although only those from the tip of the peninsula and the Aleutian Islands are descended from people who spoke what linguists refer to as the Aleut language these latter refer to themselves as Unangan people