Difference between revisions of "Category:Fully Defined Concept"

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(Created page with "{{Definition|A concept that is entailed by the set of its relationships to other concepts.}} {{Reference Definition| (Referred to "Sufficiently Defined") A concept is sufficie...")
 
 
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{{Definition|A concept that is entailed by the set of its relationships to other concepts.}}
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{{Reference Definition| (Referred to "Sufficiently Defined") A concept is sufficiently defined if its logic definition is sufficient to computably recognize (automatically subsume)  all its subtypes. The logic definition must also differentiate the concept from its immediate supertype(s). A concept which is not sufficiently defined is primitive. For example, if the concept "Red car" is defined as <nowiki>[is-a: car]</nowiki> and <nowiki>[color: red]</nowiki> it is sufficiently defined but the same definition applied to the Concept “Red sports car” is primitive.|SNOMED CT User Guide}}
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{{Definition|A concept that is uniquely defined by a set of defining relationships.}}
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{{Reference Definition|(Referred to "Sufficiently Defined") A concept is sufficiently defined if its logic definition is sufficient to computably recognize (automatically subsume)  all its subtypes. The logic definition must also differentiate the concept from its immediate supertype(s). A concept which is not sufficiently defined is primitive. For example, if the concept "Red car" is defined as <nowiki>[is-a: car]</nowiki> and <nowiki>[color: red]</nowiki> it is sufficiently defined but the same definition applied to the Concept “Red sports car” is primitive.|SNOMED CT User Guide}}
 
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Latest revision as of 11:17, 10 April 2012


Definition: A concept that is uniquely defined by a set of defining relationships.
Reference Definition: (Referred to "Sufficiently Defined") A concept is sufficiently defined if its logic definition is sufficient to computably recognize (automatically subsume) all its subtypes. The logic definition must also differentiate the concept from its immediate supertype(s). A concept which is not sufficiently defined is primitive. For example, if the concept "Red car" is defined as [is-a: car] and [color: red] it is sufficiently defined but the same definition applied to the Concept “Red sports car” is primitive. (SNOMED CT User Guide)
Category: Concept
See also: Primitive Concept

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