tautology türkçesi

tautology gereksiz tekrar

tautology (n)
Meaning
a statement in which you say the same thing twice using different words in a way which is not necessary, for example, ‘He sat alone by himself.’ // A gross tautology is at work here. / Try to avoid tautology. / It is conceivable that the key to truth lies in tautology and redundancy.
More Examples
“to say that something is `adequate enough' is a tautology” / To me it was immediately apparent, a tautology, a verbal redundancy. / Since this requires that speakers be informative, the asserting of tautologies blatantly violates it. / The uttering of simple and obvious tautologies should, in principle, have absolutely no communicative import. / It is therefore either a tautology or a fallacy to state that lack of entrepreneurial talent is the reason for poor growth.
About Word
a statement in which you say the same thing twice using different words in a way which is not necessary, for example, ‘He sat alone by himself.’ // a. Needless repetition of the same sense in different words; redundancy. // a statement in which you say the same thing twice using different words in a way which is not necessary, for example, ‘He sat alone by himself.’ // Tautology is useless restatement, or saying the same thing twice using different words. “Speedy sprint" is a tautology because sprint already means "speedy running." // The noun tautology originates from the Greek word tautologos, meaning “repeating what is said.” "From the public view's perspective" is a tautology in which the words perspective and view repeat the same idea. In the study of logic, a tautology is a statement that is necessarily true under any interpretation. "It will snow tomorrow, or it will not snow tomorrow" is an example. No argument here — it's true any way you look at it.
Origins
tautology / toto-logos /// tauto (türkçede "toto", latincesi "aynı") / logos (latincede "söz") /// 1570s, from Late Latin tautologia "representation of the same thing," from Greek tautologia, from tautologos "repeating what has been said," from tauto "the same" + -logos "saying," related to legein "to say" (see lecture (n.)).

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