One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
Designating a quantifier placed at the beginning of a formula which affects the whole formula; relating to or involving such a quantifier.
1930s; earliest use found in Journal of Symbolic Logic. From post-classical Latin praenexus tied or bound up in front, past participle of praenectere (though only recorded in past participle) from classical Latin prae- + nectere to bind, connect.
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