Definition of systematic in English:

systematic

adjective

  • Done or acting according to a fixed plan or system; methodical:

    ‘a systematic search of the whole city’
    • ‘How can he maintain that his data warrant a systematic search for support of his ideas?’
    • ‘The first systematic review of this procedure was published in 1983.’
    • ‘We believe this is the first systematic review to investigate the measurement of quality of data in primary care.’
    • ‘Unfortunately neither their recovery nor all of their study have been very systematic.’
    • ‘Data from other turtle species suggest that systematic differences in adult survival rates between sexes are rare.’
    • ‘Of course, we do not complain about a more systematic approach to wharf and ship security.’
    • ‘There has been little systematic evaluation of either adult basic education or community college remedial programs.’
    • ‘New World wine regions are less systematic in their barrel preparation.’
    • ‘These are really issues of practical and systematic approaches to primary care.’
    • ‘Taking a more systematic approach will prevent you from having to move items around later.’
    • ‘We planned a systematic review to assess the evidence on the diagnostic impact of these and other signs and symptoms.’
    • ‘The pilot study facilitates a more systematic approach to actual data collection and analysis.’
    • ‘You may not achieve all of them, but a systematic plan gives you the best chance of doing so.’
    • ‘After diagnosis, each patient was placed on similar treatment and had the same systematic evaluations performed.’
    • ‘They also weren't as systematic in determining if they had a match as the adults where.’
    • ‘In addition, the influence of parental behavior has received little systematic attention.’
    • ‘Unless and until such a systematic method is introduced, the delay cannot be cut down.’
    • ‘We carefully examined whether taking this subset introduced any systematic bias into our sample.’
    • ‘Apparently his Manual of Theology was the first systematic theology by a Baptist in America.’
    • ‘You have to be systematic, and you have to stay with it.’
    structured, methodical, organized, orderly, well ordered, planned, systematized, regular, routine, standardized, standard, formal, logical, coherent, consistent, efficient, businesslike, practical, careful, fastidious, meticulous
    joined-up
    View synonyms

Origin

Early 18th century: from French systématique, via late Latin from late Greek sustēmatikos, from sustēma (see system).

Pronunciation:

systematic

/sɪstəˈmatɪk/