To send forth (liquid, light, heat, sound, particles, etc.).
Verb of → emission.
Gosilidan, infinitive of gosil, → emission.
Any device used to emit light, sound, electrons, or the like.
Agent noun of → emit.
parmâtyâr, emperâtur, šâhanšâh
A monarch who rules or reigns over an empire.
M.E., from O.Fr. empereor "emperor, leader, ruler," from L. imperiatorem (nominative imperiator) "commander, emperor," from p.p. stem of → imperare "to command."
Parmâtyâr, from parmât, present stem of parmâtidan, → imperare, + suffix -yâr, as in šahryâr "sovereign, king," hušyâr "sober, cautious, intelligent," kušyâr "name of a physician; industrious" kâmyâr "happy, powerful," and baxtyâr "fortunate, rich."
Fr.: accentuation, accent
Special stress laid upon, or importance attached to (Dictionary.com).
From L. emphasis, from Gk. emphasis "significance, implied meaning," from emphainein "to show, indicate," from en "in" + phainein "to show." It developed a sense of "extra stress" laid on a word or words to make the significance clear, or to show their importance.
Barâvaž, present stem of barâvažidan, literally "to speak loudly," from bar- "on, upon, up," → over-, + âvaž variant of âvâz "voice, sound, noise, clamour," cf. Sariqoli awuj "voice, sound," Wakhi awôγ "voice, sound," related to vâž, → word.
Fr.: appuyer sur, insister sur, souligner
To give → emphasis to; lay stress upon; stress (Dictionary.com).
Fr.: énergique, catégorique
1) Uttered, or to be uttered, with emphasis; strongly expressive.
From Gk. emphatikos, variant of emphantikos, from emphainein, → emphasis.
Barâvaži, from barâvaž + -i adj. suffix.
parmâtgân, emperâturi, šâhanšâhi
1) A political unit having an extensive territory or comprising a number of
territories or nations and ruled by a single supreme authority.
M.E., from O.Fr. empire "rule, authority, kingdom," from L. imperium "command, dominion, sovereignty," from → imperare "to command."
Parmâtgân, from parmât, present stem of parmâtidan, → imperare, + -gân suffix denoting relation and place appearinfg in the name of lands and localities (Šâpurgân, Gorgân, Golpâyegân, etc.).
From L. empiricus, from Gk. empeirikos "experienced," from empeiria "experience," from empeiros "skilled," from en- "in" + peira "experiment."
Ârvini, adj. of ârvin "experience, experiment, test," from prefixed Av. vaēn- (Mod.Pers. bin, present stem of didan "to see, look") "to see," aibī-vaēn- "to look, notice;" cf. Parthian Mid.Pers. frwyn- "to foresee," frwyng "foreseeing," frwyngyft "foresight," from Proto-Iranian *fra-uain.
Fr.: formule empirique
1) In physics, a mathematical equation that predicts observed results, but has
no known theoretical basis to explain why it works.
Fr.: science empirique
1) Philo.: The doctrine that all
→ knowledge of matters of fact derives from
experience and that the mind is not furnished with a set of concepts in advance of
Containing nothing; having none of the usual or appropriate contents (Dictionary.com).
M.E., from O.E. æmettig "vacant, not occupied," from æmetta "a leisure," from æ "not" + -metta, from motan "to have."
Tohi "empty," → void.
Fr.: graphe vide
Fr.: ensemble vide
A set containing no → elements.
Fr.: Univers vide
A → cosmological model based on → Einstein's field equations in which the → Universe is devoid of → matter and → radiation. There are two types of empty Universes: the → de Sitter Universe and the → Milne Universe.
Enceladus (Saturn II)
The eighth of → Saturn's known → satellites, discovered by Herschel in 1789. It is about 500 km in diameter and orbits Saturn at a mean distance of 238,000 km with a period of 1.37 days. Enceladus has the highest → albedo (> 0.9) of any body in the → Solar System. Its surface is dominated by clean ice. Geophysical data from the → Cassini-Huygens spacecraft imply the presence of a global → ocean below an ice shell with an average thickness of 20-25 km, thinning to just 1-5 km over the south polar region. There, → jets of → water vapor and icy grains are launched through fissures in the → ice. The composition of the ejected material measured by Cassini includes salts and silica dust. In order to explain these observations, an abnormally high heat power is required, about 100 times more than is expected to be generated by the natural → decay of → radioactive elements in rocks in its core, as well as a means of focusing activity at the south pole. According to simulations, the core is made of unconsolidated, easily deformable, porous rock that water can easily permeate. The → tidal friction from Saturn is thought to be at the origin of the eruptions deforming the icy shell by push-pull motions as the moon follows an elliptical path around the giant planet. But the energy produced by tidal friction in the ice, by itself, would be too weak to counterbalance the heat loss seen from the ocean; the globe would freeze within 30 million years. More than 10 GW of heat can be generated by tidal friction inside the rocky core. Water transport in the tidally heated permeable core results in hot narrow upwellings with temperatures exceeding 90 °C, characterized by powerful (1-5 GW) hotspots at the seafloor, particularly at the south pole. The release of heat in narrow regions favors intense interaction between water and rock, and the transport of hydrothermal products from the core to the plume sources (Choblet et al., 2017, Nature Astronomy, doi:10.1038/s41550-017-0289-8)
In Gk. mythology Enceladus was a Titan who battled Athene in their war against the gods. When he fled the battlefield, Athene crushed him beneath the Sicilian Mount Etna.
Enkelâdos, from the original Gk. pronunciation of the name.
Fr.: division de Encke
A region of decreased brightness within the A ring of Saturn.
In honor of Johann Franz Encke, → Encke's comet. Gap, from O.N. gap "chasm," related to gapa "to gape."
Gâf, variant kâf "split, slit," stem of kâftan, kâvidan "to split; to dig," Mid./Mod.Pers. škâf- škâftan "to split, burst," Proto-Iranian *kap-, *kaf- "to split;" cf. Gk. skaptein "to dig;" L. scabere "to scratch, scrape," P.Gmc. *skabanan (Goth. skaban; Ger. schaben; E. shave). PIE base *(s)kep- "to cut, to scrape, to hack."
donbâledâr-e Enké (#)
Fr.: comète de Encke
A faint comet with the shortest known period (about 3.30 years). Its semimajor axis is 2.21 AU and aphelion 4.1 AU. it is the parent body of the Taurids meteor shower. The comet was first observed in 1786 by the French astronomer Pierre Méchain.
Named after the German astronomer Johann Franz Encke (1791-1865), who in 1819 computed its orbit and proved that sightings of apparently different comets in 1786, 1795, 1805, and 1818 were in fact appearances of the same comet. → comet.
ramzândan, ramz gozâštan
From en- "in; into" + → code.
An electronic device or software program used to convert (a message, information, data) into a specialized digital format for efficient transmission or transfer.