(of a person) Able to express oneself easily and articulately,
(of a person) Able to express oneself easily and articulately
a fluent speaker and writer on technical subjects
(of a person) Able to speak or write a particular foreign language easily and accurately
she became fluent in French and German
(of a foreign language) Spoken accurately and with facility
he spoke fluent Spanish
(of speech, language, movement, or style) Smoothly graceful and easy
his style of play was fast and fluent
Able to flow freely; fluid
a fluent discharge from the nose
smooth and unconstrained in movement; "a long, smooth stride"; "the fluid motion of a cat"; "the liquid grace of a ballerina"
eloquent: expressing yourself readily, clearly, effectively; "able to dazzle with his facile tongue"; "silver speech"
(fluently) in a fluent manner; "she speaks French fluently"
(fluency) eloquence: powerful and effective language; "his eloquence attracted a large congregation"; "fluency in spoken and written English is essential"; "his oily smoothness concealed his guilt from the police"
(fluency) skillfulness in speaking or writing
(fluency) the quality of being facile in speech and writing
Method of Fluxions is a book by Isaac Newton. The book was completed in 1671, and published in 1736. Fluxions is Newton's term for differential calculus (fluents was his term for integral calculus). ...
Microsoft Office 2007 (officially called 2007 Microsoft Office System) is a Windows version of the Microsoft Office System, Microsoft's productivity suite. ...
Fluency (also called volubility and loquaciousness) is the property of a person or of a system that delivers information quickly and with expertise.
(Fluency (handwriting)) Graphonomics is the interdisciplinary field directed towards the scientific analysis of the handwriting process and the handwritten product. ...
Able to speak a language accurately, rapidly, and confidently – in a flowing way
(Fluently) Effortlessly smooth and rapid speech. [Click Here To Return To List]
(Fluents) Functions of situations in situation calculus. The simplest fluents are propositional and have truth values. There are also fluents with values in numerical or symbolic domains. Situational fluents take on situations as values.
(fluency) The clear, easy, written or spoken expression of ideas; freedom from word-identification problems that might hinder comprehension in silent reading or the expression of ideas in oral reading; automaticity; the ability to execute motor movements smoothly, easily, and readily.
(Fluency) The smooth, uninterrupted, effortless flow of speech; speech that is not hindered by excessive dysfluencies.
(fluency) The ability to create a lot of ideas.
(Fluency) The ability to read a text accurately, quickly, and with proper expression and comprehension. Because fluent readers do not have to concentrate on decoding words, they can focus their attention on what the text means.
(FLUENCY) The ability to give a number of responses for ideas in a situation; quantity is the goal. Studies show that generating a large number of ideas increases the likelihood of producing useful and/or original ideas.
(Fluency) Automatic word recognition, rapid decoding, and checking for meaning.
(Fluency) Being able to 'read like you talk' by using correct pronunciation, emotion, accuracy, and speed.
(Fluency) Ease with which an individual forms complete, correct, rhythmic sentences.
(Fluency) Natural, normal, native-like speech characterized by appropriate pauses, intonation, stress, register, word choice, interjections and interruptions.
(Fluency) Term used to describe any interruption in the flow of oral language; not restricted to stuttering.
(Fluency) The combination of reading words correctly, reading at a good reading pace (not too fast and not too slow), and reading with expression.
(Fluency) The number of corrects/in-corrects per a period of time. Note that this is a frequency measure and an accuracy measure.