from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of articulate.
- adj. Constructed with one or more pivoted joints which allow bending of an otherwise rigid structure.
- adj. Specifically, describes a vehicle with such joints, e.g. an articulated lorry, articulated bus, or certain kinds of streetcars and trains.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. United by, or provided with, articulations; jointed.
- adj. Produced, as a letter, syllable, or word, by the organs of speech; pronounced.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. consisting of segments held together by joints
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Second, the extreme position Coyne has articulated is at odds with much of religion as well as with the basic precepts of science.
In my view, you should come to terms with the very serious arguments about the diversity of religious belief and the history of such belief, articulated from the late eighteenth century to the present, arguments that seem to me to doom the hope that any of the substantive claims about supernatural beings made by any of the world's religions is literally true.
The vision of the scope of the federal government articulated is not widely held outside the South, where the sting of civil rights movement defeats is stillfelt.
The combination that has never before been articulated is an original articulation in and of itself; it has just originated.
The vision that Perkins articulated is far from the Kingdom of God.
Their advice, while gently articulated, is unequivocal: The time has come for me to follow suit.
Another issue that needs to be addressed related to these ideas, but not clearly articulated, is the general queue management interface and it's constant knack for hanging up - literally for minutes at a time.
She articulated, hating the English words in every syllable. â€œHe say no-ow. â€ â€œTheyâ€ ™ re on your communications? â€ Sweit asked instead of saying hello. â€œJust the in-and-outs.
Truth stands on its own merit – and everything you articulated is true.
Given that the state being articulated is not strictly necessarily emotional, other linguists prefer the term expressive, so that's what I'll run with.