common hamdâr Fr.: commun Belonging to or shared by two or more or all in question. → common denominator, → least common multiplier. From M.E. comun, from O.Fr. comun, from L. communis "in common, public, general, shared by all or many," originally "sharing common duties," akin to munia "duties, public duties, functions," from munus "task, duty, gift." Hamdâr, literally "possessing together, sharing together," from ham-, → com-, + dâr present stem of dâštan "to have, to possess," from Mid.Pers. dâštan, O.Pers./Av. root dar- "to hold, keep back, maitain, keep in mind," Skt. dhr-, dharma- "law," Gk. thronos "elevated seat, throne," L. firmus "firm, stable," Lith. daryti "to make," PIE *dher- "to hold, support." |
common denominator ânâmengar-e hamdâr Fr.: dénominateur commun A quantity into which all the denominators of a set of fractions may be divided without a remainder. → common; → denominator. |
common fraction barxe-ye hamdâr Fr.: fraction d'entiers A fraction written as a/b where a and b are → positive → integers, as opposed to a → decimal fraction; for example, 5/7. Common fractions are sometimes also called → vulgar fractions. |
common logarithm logâritm-e dahdahi Fr.: logarithme décimal The logarithm with → base 10. It is known also as the → decimal logarithm, decadic logarithm, or Briggsian logarithm, after Henry Briggs, an English mathematician who pioneered its use. |
commonalty pâtram (#) Fr.: peuple, foule The ordinary people, as distinguished from those with authority, rank, station, etc.; the common people. Also, commonality (Dictionary.com). M.E., from M.Fr. comunalte, from comunal- "communal," → common, + -te "-ty," a suffix denoting state, quality, etc. Mid.Pers. pâtram "common people, commonalty" (MacKenzie), variant pâyram, prefixed from ram "herd, flock," Mod.Pers. ramé "herd, flock." |
commonness hamdâri Fr.: caractère commun, banalité The fact or state of being → common or happening often. |
least common multiplier (LCM) kucektarin bastâgar-e hamdâr Fr.: plus petit commun multiple Of two or more → integers, the smallest positive number that is divisible by those integers without a remainder. → least; → common; → multiplier. |