1) Anything composed of heterogeneous materials or elements.
From L. conglomeratus, p.p. of conglomerare "to roll together," from → com- "together" + glomerare "to gather into a ball," from glomus (genitive glomeris) "a ball," globus "globe;" PIE *gel- "to make into a ball."
1, 2) lâvak, kandâl; 3) Jâm
Fr.: 1, 2) cratère; 3) Coupe
1) A bowl-like depression on the rigid surface of a planet, satellite, or asteroid
usually caused by the high-speed impact of a colliding object.
From Gk. krater "a wide, two-handled bowl for mixing wine with water," from kerannynai "to mix;" PIE base *kere- "to mix, confuse."
Lâvak "a large wooden bowl for kneading dough."
Fr.: sol de cratère
Fr.: bords de cratère
That part an → impact crater that extends above the height of the local surface, usually in a circular or elliptical pattern.
The process by which craters form on the surface of Solar System objects.
From lâvak or kandâl, → crater, + zâyi from zâ- present tense stem of zâdan "to give birth," Mid.Pers. zâtan, Av. zan- "to bear, give birth to a child, be born," infinitive zazâite, zâta- "born," cf. Skt. janati "begets, bears," L. gignere "to beget," PIE base *gen- "to give birth, beget."
Fr.: petit cratère
A small crater often beside a larger one on the surface of the Moon or solid planets.
From → crater + -let diminutive suffix.
Lâvakcé, kandâlcé from lâvak, kandâl, → crater, + -cé diminutive suffix.
vâšetâbidan (#); vâšetâbândan (#)
(v.intr.) To slow down. (v.tr.) To decrease the velocity of.
Fr.: faire une déflagration, s'enflammer
To burn suddenly and violently with great heat and intense light. → deflagration.
From L. deflagratus, p.p. of deflagrare "to burn down," from → de- + flag(rare) "to blaze, glow, burn" (L. fulgur "lightning;" PIE *bhleg- "to shine;" cf. Gk. phlegein "to burn, scorch," Skt. bhárgas- "radiance, lustre, splendour," O.E. blæc "black") + -atus "-ate"
Taškaftidan, from taš "fire," variant of âtaš→ fire + kaftidan "to explode," → explode.
Characterized by or associated with → degeneracy.
L. degeneratus, p.p. of degenerare "depart from one's kind, fall from ancestral quality," from → de- + gener-, stem of genus "race, stock, kind," gignere "to beget," cf. with Gk. genos "race, kind," gonos "birth, offspring," from PIE base *gen-/*gon-/*gn- "to produce, beget, be born," cf. Av. zan- "to bear, give birth to a child, be born," infinitive zazāite, zāta- "born," zana- "race" (in sruuô.zana- "belonging to the race of the horned ones"), O.Pers. zana- "tribe" (in paru-zana- "consisting of many tribes"), Skt. janati "begets, bears," jana- "creature, human being, race, tribe, people."
Vâgen, from vâ-, → de-, + gen "kind," (as in hamgen "of the same kind, like each other; friend, partner," from ham- "together," → com- + gen "kind," O.Pers./Av. zana- "race; tribe," cognate with L. genus, as above). Alternatively, gen may be a variant of Mid./Mod.Pers. gôn/gun "kind, type; manner; color, skin color," from Av. gaona- "hair, hair color, color."
Fr.: naine dégénérée
Same as → white dwarf.
mâdde-ye vâgen (#)
Fr.: matière dégénérée
Highly compressed matter in which the normal atomic structure has broken down and which, because of quantum-mechanical effects, exerts a pressure that is independent of temperature. Bodies with masses less than → Chandrasekhar's limit (1.4 solar masses) are supported by electron → degeneracy pressure and have densities of about 106 kg/m3. In collapsed stars of mass above 1.4 solar masses, gravity will overwhelm electron degeneracy and further collapse ensues. Electrons combine with protons to form neutrons, so producing a → neutron star. Because neutrons, like electrons, are → fermions and therefore subject to the → Pauli exclusion principle, at high enough densities, about 1014 kg/m3, neutron degeneracy pressure prevents further collapse of the star. For masses larger than 2-3 solar masses, even neutron degeneracy cannot prevent further collapse, and a → black hole is formed.
1) To make evident or establish by arguments or reasoning; prove.
From L. demonstratus, p.p. of demonstrare "to show, point out," from → de- + monstrare "to show," from monstrum "sign, portent."
Padišidan, from Sogd. padēš "to show," ultimately from Proto-Ir. *apa-dais-, from *dais- "to show," cf. Av. daēs- "to show," related to andiš, → think.
From L. deuter(ium), → deuterium, + -ate a suffix forming verbs from L. -atus (masc.), -ata (fem.), -atum (neut.).
Doteridan, infinitive from doteriom, → deuterium.
Past participle of → deuterate.
Fr.: espèce deutérée
differential equation with separated variables
hamugeš-e degarsâne-yi bâ vartandehhâ-ye jodâ
Fr.: équation différentielle à variables séparées
A → differentail equation that can be transformed into the form: M(x)dx + N(x)dy = 0.
double-degenerate binary system
râžmân-e dorin-e dobâr vâgen
Fr.: système binaire doublement dégénéré
A system of evolved → binary stars in which both → components have ejected their envelopes and evolve toward → white dwarf stage. So far a half dozen double-degenerate → binary systems are known, for example Henize 2-248 (M. Santander-Garcia et al., 2015, 518, 5).
Fr.: taux de dérive
The amount of drift, in any of its several senses, per unit time.
To leave one country or region to settle in another; migrate.
energy generation rate
nerx-e âzâneš-e kâruž
Fr.: taux de génération d'énergie
Of a stellar → nuclear fusion, the energy produced per unit mass per unit time, usually denoted ε (erg g-1s-1). The general form of the energy generation equation is: ε = ε0ρλTν, where ε0, ρ, and λ are constants over some efficiently restricted range of → temperature T, → density ρ, and → chemical composition. The temperature exponent ν is about 4, 15, and 40 for → proton-proton chain, → CNO cycle, and → triple alpha process, respectively.