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systematic    : [s,ɪstəm'ætɪk]
Systematic \Sys`tem*at"ic\, Systematical \Sys`tem*at"ic*al\, a.
[Gr. ?: cf. F. syst['e]matique.]
1. Of or pertaining to system; consisting in system;
methodical; formed with regular connection and adaptation
or subordination of parts to each other, and to the design
of the whole; as, a systematic arrangement of plants or
animals; a systematic course of study.
[1913 Webster]

Now we deal much in essays, and unreasonably despise
systematical learning; whereas our fathers had a
just value for regularity and systems. --I. Watts.
[1913 Webster]

A representation of phenomena, in order to answer
the purposes of science, must be systematic.
--Whewell.
[1913 Webster]

2. Proceeding according to system, or regular method; as, a
systematic writer; systematic benevolence.
[1913 Webster]

3. Pertaining to the system of the world; cosmical.
[1913 Webster]

These ends may be called cosmical, or systematical.
--Boyle.
[1913 Webster]

4. (Med.) Affecting successively the different parts of the
system or set of nervous fibres; as, systematic
degeneration.
[1913 Webster]

{Systematic theology}. See under {Theology}.
[1913 Webster]

systematic
adj 1: characterized by order and planning; "the investigation
was very systematic"; "a systematic administrator" [ant:
{unsystematic}]
2: of or relating to taxonomy; "taxonomic relations"; "a
taxonomic designation" [synonym: {taxonomic}, {taxonomical},
{systematic}]




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