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Arrange (data) in tabular form.‘tabulated results’
arrange, order, organize, set out, chartView synonyms
- ‘Results were tabulated and presented at multiple multidisciplinary conferences and clinical meetings.’
- ‘The questionnaire and tabulated results are available here.’
- ‘The results are then tabulated in a series of checklists or grids to indicate possible or probable health effects.’
- ‘The same information can be tabulated by the whole class, for a composite picture of a trade.’
- ‘Experts from the research department completed and tabulated the results at the end of last month.’
- ‘But the real results are the ones that can't be tabulated by the Department of Education.’
- ‘Survey results were tabulated for the entire sample and for girls and boys separately.’
- ‘We tabulate their performance below in no special order.’
- ‘Acquisition results were tabulated for high to medium-low signal conditions.’
- ‘The number of remaining lists, occurrences, or occurrences squared was also tabulated.’
- ‘The results from the minute papers are tabulated and presented to the students each day and then selected topics are covered.’
- ‘Where possible we tabulated results in terms of means and standard deviations for consultations and proportions for prescribing and referrals.’
- ‘All surveys were electronically tabulated and the results were ranked in declining order.’
- ‘The results of these two analyses are tabulated in the online supplement.’
- ‘Further, they were told that the instructor would not review or tabulate the responses until after final grades for the course were determined.’
- ‘The U.S. Census Bureau did not tabulate separate statistics for Panama, Central and South American nations until 1960.’
- ‘Results are tabulated immediately and visitors have the option of viewing past surveys and their results.’
- ‘Published results from other genotoxicity tests and cancer studies have been tabulated.’
- ‘The percent of respondents classifying a task in each educational category was tabulated.’
- ‘The seven-person research team is kept busy all year tabulating the results into numerical ratings, city by city.’
Early 17th century (originally Scots in the sense ‘enter on a roll’): in modern use from table + -ate.
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