artificial language

Definitions of artificial language
1

n a language that is deliberately created for a specific purpose

Antonyms:
natural language, tongue
a human written or spoken language used by a community; opposed to e.g. a computer language
Types:
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Antido
an artificial language related to Ido
Arulo
an artificial language intended for international use as an auxiliary language
Basic English
a simplified form of English proposed for use as an auxiliary language for international communication; devised by C. K. Ogden and I. A. Richards
Blaia Zimondal
an artificial language
Esperantido
an artificial language based on Esperanto and Ido
Esperanto
an artificial language based as far as possible on words common to all the European languages
Europan
an artificial language proposed as an auxiliary European language
Idiom Neutral
an artificial language proposed for use as an auxiliary international language; based on Volapuk but with a vocabulary selected on the basis of the maximum internationality of the roots
Interlingua
an artificial language proposed for use as an auxiliary international language; based on words common to English and the Romance languages
Ido
an artificial language that is a revision and simplification of Esperanto
Latinesce
an artificial language based on Latin
Latino
an artificial language based on words common to the Romance languages
Lingualumina
an artificial language
Lingvo Kosmopolita
an artificial language
Monario
an artificial language
Nov-Esperanto
an artificial language based on Esperanto
Novial
an artificial language
Nov-Latin
an artificial language based on Latin
Occidental
an artificial language
Optez
an artificial language
Pasigraphy
an artificial international language using characters (as mathematical symbols) instead of words to express ideas
Ro
an artificial language for international use that rejects all existing words and is based instead on an abstract analysis of ideas
Romanal
an artificial language
Solresol
an artificial language
Volapuk
one of the first artificial language constructed for use as an auxiliary international language; based largely on English but with some German and French and Latin roots
programing language, programming language
(computer science) a language designed for programming computers
pidgin
an artificial language used for trade between speakers of different languages
Latino sine flexione
Latino without inflectional morphology
algorithmic language
an artificial language designed to express algorithms
assembly language
a low-level programing language; close approximation to machine language
computer language, computer-oriented language, machine language, machine-oriented language
a programming language designed for use on a specific class of computers
multidimensional language
a programming language whose expressions are assembled in more than one dimension
object language, target language
a computer language into which something written in another computer language is to be translated
object-oriented programing language, object-oriented programming language
(computer science) a programming language that enables the programmer to associate a set of procedures with each type of data structure
one-dimensional language
a programming language whose expressions are represented by strings of characters
stratified language
a language that cannot be used as its own metalanguage
unstratified language
a programming language that (like natural language) can be used as its own metalanguage
LISP, list-processing language
a flexible procedure-oriented programing language that manipulates symbols in the form of lists
Prolog, logic programing, logic programming
a computer language designed in Europe to support natural language processing
COBOL
common business-oriented language
C
a general-purpose programing language closely associated with the UNIX operating system
BASIC
a popular programming language that is relatively easy to learn; an acronym for beginner's all-purpose symbolic instruction code; no longer in general use
Pascal
a programing language designed to teach programming through a top-down modular approach
Chinook Jargon, Oregon Jargon
a pidgin incorporating Chinook and French and English words; formerly used as a lingua franca in northwestern North America
Type of:
language, linguistic communication
a systematic means of communicating by the use of sounds or conventional symbols

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