# An Etymological Dictionary of Astronomy and AstrophysicsEnglish-French-Persian

## فرهنگ ریشه شناختی اخترشناسی-اخترفیزیک

### M. Heydari-Malayeri    -    Paris Observatory

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Number of Results: 6 Search : conditional
 conditional   بوتاری، بوتارمند   butâri, butârmandFr.: conditionnel   1) Imposing, containing, subject to, or depending on a condition or conditions; not absolute; made or allowed on certain terms. 2a) Logic: (of a proposition) Asserting that the existence or occurrence of one thing or event depends on the existence or occurrence of another thing or event. 2b) (of a → syllogism) Containing at least one → conditional proposition as a → premise (Dictionary.com). 2c) The "if ... then" relation.→ condition; → -al. conditional introduction   اندرهازش ِ بوتاری   andarhâzeš-e butâriFr.: introduction conditionnelle   A derivation rule that begins with an → assumption in a → subproof and allows for deriving a conditional outside the subproof. The derived conditional consists of the assumed proposition as the → antecedent and the derived conclusion in the subproof as the → consequent.→ conditional; → introduction. conditional probability   شوانایی ِ بوتاری   šavânâyi-ye butâriFr.: probabilité conditionnelle   Of an event B in relationship to an event A, the probability that event B occurs given that event A has already occurred. The notation for conditional probability is P(B|A), read as the probability of B given A: P(B|A) = P(A ∩ B)/P(A). → Bayes' theorem. conditional proof   آوین ِ بوتاری   âvin-e butâriFr.: preuve conditionnelle   A → proof in which one assumes the → truth of one of the → premises to show that if that premise is true then the → argument is → valid.→ conditional; → proof. conditional proposition   گزاره‌ی ِ بوتاری   gozâre-ye butâriFr.: proposition conditionelle   A compound → proposition in which one → clause asserts something as true provided that the other clause is true. A conditional statement consists of two parts, a hypothesis in the "if" clause and a conclusion in the "then"clause. For instance, "If it rains, then they cancel school." It rains is the hypothesis. "They cancel school" is the conclusion. The clause following if is traditionally called the → antecedent, whereas the clause following then is called the → consequent. unconditional   نابوتاری، نابوتارمند   nâbutâri, nâbutârmandFr.: inconditionnel   Not limited by conditions; absolute.→ un-; → conditional.