Webster's Dictionary, 1913
Systematization noun [ Confer French systématization .] The act or operation of systematizing.
Systematize transitive verb
[ imperfect & past participle Systematized
; present participle & verbal noun Systematizing
.] [ Confer French systématiser
. Confer Systemize
.] To reduce to system or regular method; to arrange methodically; to methodize; as, to systematize a collection of plants or minerals; to systematize one's work; to systematize one's ideas.
Diseases were healed, and buildings erected, before medicine and architecture were systematized into arts. Harris.
Systematizer noun One who systematizes.
Aristotle may be called the systematizer of his master's doctrines. Harris.
Systematology noun [ Greek ..., ..., system + -logy .] The doctrine of, or a treatise upon, systems. Dunglison.
Systemic adjective 1. Of or relating to a system; common to a system; as, the systemic circulation of the blood. 2. (Anat. & Physiol.) Of or pertaining to the general system, or the body as a whole; as, systemic death, in distinction from local death; systemic circulation, in distinction from pulmonic circulation; systemic diseases. Systemic death
. See the Note under Death , noun , 1.
Systemization noun The act or process of systematizing; systematization.
(sĭs"tĕm*īz) transitive verb
[ imperfect & past participle Systemized
(- īzd); present participle & verbal noun Systemizing
(- ī`zĭng).] [ Confer Systematize
.] To reduce to system; to systematize.
Systemizer (sĭs"tĕm*ī`zẽr) noun One who systemizes, or reduces to system; a systematizer.
1. Being without system. 2. (Nat. Hist.) Not agreeing with some artificial system of classification. 3. (Biol.) Not having any of the distinct systems or types of structure, as the radiate, articulate, etc., characteristic of organic nature; as, all unicellular organisms are systemless .
Systole noun [ New Latin , from Greek ..., from ... to contract; sy`n with + ... to set, place.]
1. (Gram.) The shortening of the long syllable. 2. (Physiol.) The contraction of the heart and arteries by which the blood is forced onward and the circulation kept up; -- correlative to diastole .
Systole noun (Physiol. & Biol.) The contraction of the heart and arteries by which the blood is forced onward and the circulation kept up; also, the contraction of a rhythmically pulsating contractile vacuole; -- correlative to diastole . -- Sys*tol"ic adjective
Systolic adjective Of or pertaining to systole, or contraction; contracting; esp., relating to the systole of the heart; as, systolic murmur. Dunglison.
[ Latin systylos
, Greek sy`n
with columns standing close; sy`n
with + ... a column: confer French systyle
.] (Architecture) Having a space equal to two diameters or four modules between two columns; -- said of a portico or building. See Intercolumniation .
-- noun A systyle temple or other edifice.
Syth, Sythe preposition , adverb , conj. & noun See Sith , Sithe .
[ Obsolete] Chaucer. Piers Plowman.
Sythe noun Scythe. [ Obsolete or R.]
Syzygial adjective Pertaining to a syzygy.
; plural Syzygies
(- jĭz). [ Latin syzygia
a joining together, conjunction, Greek syzygi`a
with + zeygny`nai
to join, zygo`n
yoke: confer French syzygie
. See Yoke
] 1. (Astron.) The point of an orbit, as of the moon or a planet, at which it is in conjunction or opposition; -- commonly used in the plural. 2. (Gr. & Latin Pros.) The coupling together of different feet; as, in Greek verse, an iambic syzygy . 3. (Zoology) (a) Any one of the segments of an arm of a crinoid composed of two joints so closely united that the line of union is obliterated on the outer, though visible on the inner, side. (b) The immovable union of two joints of a crinoidal arm. Line of syzygies (Astron.)
, the straight line connecting the earth, the sun, and the moon or a planet, when the latter is in conjunction or opposition; -- used chiefly of the moon.