qualified cunâyide, cunâmand Fr.: qualifié Having the qualities, accomplishments, etc., that fit a person for some function, office, or the like (Dictionary.com). Past participle of → qualify. |
qualify 1) cunâyide budan, cunâmand budan; 2) cunâyidan, cunâmand kardan Fr.: 1) se qualifier; 2) qualifier 1) Be entitled to a particular benefit or privilege by fulfilling a
necessary condition; become officially recognized as a practitioner of
a particular profession or activity, typically by undertaking a course
and passing examinations. |
qualitative cunâyi Fr.: qualitatif Pertaining to or concerned with quality or qualities. From L.L. qualitativus, from qualitat- + -ivus, → -ive. |
quality cunâ (#), cuni (#) Fr.: qualité A distinguishing characteristic, property, or attribute of something. M.E. qualite, from O.Fr. qualite (Fr. qualité), from L. qualitas, from qual(is) "of what sort?" + → -ity. Cunâ, cuni, from Mid.Pers. cigôn "how?," cigônêh "nature, character," O.Pers/Av. ci- "what, any," collateral stem to ka- "who?, what?" (cf. Skt. ka-; Gk. po-; L. quo-; E. what, who; PIE *qwos/*qwes) + Av. gaona- "color" (Mid.Pers. gônak "kind, species"). |
quanta kuântomhâ (#) Fr.: quanta Plural of → quantum. L. plural of quantum. Kuântomhâ, from kuântom, → quantum + -hâ plural suffix. |
quantification candâyeš Fr.: quantification The fact or process of quantifying. Verbal noun of → quantify. |
quantifier candâgar Fr.: quantificateur 1) 1) A word that indicates the quantity of something. Agent noun of → quantify |
quantify candâyidan Fr.: quantifier 1) To express as a number or amount. M.L. quantificare, from to L. quant(us) "how much?" + -ificare "-ify." Candâyidan infinitive of candâ, → quantity + -idan. |
quantitative candâyi Fr.: quantitatif Relating to, measuring, or measured by the quantity of something rather than its → quality (OxfordDictionaries.com). From L.L. quantitativus, from quanitat- + -ivus "-ive." |
quantitative analysis ânâlas-e candâyi Fr.: analyse quantitative The analysis of a chemical sample to derive its precise percentage composition in terms of elements, radicals, or compounds. → quantitative; → analysis. |
quantity candâ (#), candi (#) Fr.: quantité The property of magnitude. M.E., from rom O.Fr. quantite (Fr. quantité), from L. quantitatem (nominative quantitas), from quant(us) "how much?" + -itas, → -ity. Candâ, candi "quantity," Mid.Pers. candih "amount, quantity," from cand "how many, how much; so many, much;" O.Pers. yāvā "as long as;" Av. yauuant- [adj.] "how great?, how much?, how many?," yauuat [adv.] "as much as, as far as;" cf. Skt. yāvant- "how big, how much;" Gk. heos "as long as, until." |
quantization kuântomeš (#) Fr.: quantification 1) The procedure of restricting a continuous quantity to certain discrete values. Verbal noun of → quantize. |
quantize kuântomidan (#) Fr.: quantifier Math.: To restrict a variable quantity to discrete values rather
than to a continuous set of values. From quant(um) + → -ize. From kuântom, → quantum, + -idan infinitive suffix. |
quantized kuântomidé (#) Fr.: quantifié 1) Capable of existing in only one of several states. P.p. of → quantize. |
quantizer kuântomandé (#) Fr.: quantificateur A device with a limited number of possible output values hat can translate an incoming signal into these values or codes for outputting. Agent noun of → quantize. |
quantum kuântom (#) Fr.: quantum The smallest amount of energy that can be absorbed or radiated by matter at a specified frequency (plural quanta). It is a → discrete quantity of energy hν associated with a wave of frequency ν, where h represents the → Planck's constant. Quantum "a particular amount," from L. quantum "how much," neuter singular of quantus "how great." Introduced in physics by Max Planck (1858-1947) in 1900. |
quantum censorship sânsur-e kuântomi Fr.: censure quantique A concept whereby properties of objects vary according to the energy with which they are probed. An atomic system in its → ground state tends to remain as it is if little energy is fed in, betraying no evidence of its internal structure. Only when it is excited into a higher state do complexities emerge. This is the essence of quantum censorship. Thus, below an energy threshold, atoms appear to be impenetrable. Above it, their components can be exposed (F. Wilczek, 2013, Nature 498, 31). → quantum; censorship, from censor, from M.Fr. censor and directly from L. censor "a Romain magistrate who kept the register or census of the citizens, and supervised morals," from censere "to appraise, value, judge," from PIE root *kens- "to speak solemnly, announce;" cf. Av. səngh- (sanh-) "to declare, explain;" Pers. soxan "word, speech;" Skt. śams- "to praise, recite." |
quantum chromodynamics rangtavânik-e kuântomi Fr.: chromodynamique quantique The → quantum field theory that deals with the → strong interaction and the structure of elementary particles in the framework of → quantum theory. The cohesive attraction between the → quarks, that constitute → hadrons, involves the participation of three particles. Each of these particles is assigned a different → color "charge." The existence of these "charges" requires a multiplicity of different messenger particles to communicate the interaction and glue the quarks together. These messengers are called → gluons and there are eight different types. → quantum; → chromodynamics |
quantum coherence hamdusi-ye kuantomi Fr.: cohérence quantique In quantum physics, a situation where an object's wave property is split in two, and the two waves coherently interfere with each other in such a way as to form a single state that is a superposition of the two states. This phenomenon is based on the fact that atomic particles have wave-like properties. Quantum coherence is in many ways similar to → quantum entanglement, which involves the shared states of two quantum particles instead of two quantum waves of a single particle. Quantum coherence and quantum entanglement are both rooted in the → superposition principle. |
quantum computer râyângar-e kuântomi Fr.: ordinateur quantique A type of computer, as yet hypothetical, that uses quantum mechanical laws, such as the → superposition principle and the → quantum entanglement, to perform calculations based on the behavior of particles at the → subatomic level. A quantum computer would gain enormous processing power through the ability to be in multiple states, and to perform tasks using all possible permutations simultaneously. |