1) dorost; 2) dorostâl
Fr.: 1) intégral; 2) intégrale
1) Consisting of whole numbers or integers.
Integral, from M.Fr. intégral, from M.L. integralis "forming a whole," → integer "whole."
1) Dorostâl, from dorost "whole, complete; healthy; right," related to
dorud "benediction, praise, thanksgiving," from
Mid.Pers. drust "whole; healthy; well, right," drôd "health, thriving;"
O.Pers. duruva- "firm, certain, immune;"
Av. druua- "healthy;" cf. Skt. dhruvá- "fixed, firm, immovable,
lasting, certain;" Russ. zdorovyjj "healthy;" See also
Fr.: calcul intégral
Branch of the calculus that deals with integration and its use in finding volumes, areas, equations of curves, solutions of differential equations, etc.
Fr.: équation intégrale
An equation involving an unknown function that appears as part of an integrand.
integral field spectroscopy
binâbnemâyi-ye dorost-e meydân
Fr.: spectroscopie intégrale de champ
A technique in spectroscopy for recording a spectrum from each point of an extended object. The field of view image is divided into a multitude of small components using different methods, e.g. lenslet arrays, fiber bundles, or image slicers. From each component a spectrum is extracted or an image is reconstructed at a particular wavelength.
Fr.: fonction intégrale
A function whose image is a subset of the integers, i.e. that takes only integer values.
Fr.: opérateur intégral
Math.: An operator whose inverse is a differential operator.
The function which is being integrated in a given integral.
From L. integrandum, noun use of neuter of integrandus, gerundive of integrare, → integrate.
Dorostâlân, pr.p. of dorostâlidan, → integrate.
dorostâlidan, dorostâl gereftan
1) To carry out the mathematical operation of → integration.
From L. integratus p.p. of integrare "to renew, restore," → integer + -ate a verb forming suffix.
Dorostâlidan, infinitive of dorostâl, → integral; dorostâl gereftan "to take (an) integral;" gereftan "to take, seize" (Mid.Pers. griftan, Av./O.Pers. grab- "to take, seize," cf. Skt. grah-, grabh- "to seize, take," graha "seizing, holding, perceiving," M.L.G. grabben "to grab," from P.Gmc. *grab, E. grab "to take or grasp suddenly;" PIE base *ghrebh- "to seize").
barqrâh-e yekpârxcé, ~ dorostâlidé
Fr.: circuit intégré
A circuit whose components are found on a single semiconductor substrate.
Fr.: électronique intégrée
The branch of electronics that deals with integrated circuits, especially the interdependence of material, circuits, and design.
Fr.: magnitude intégrée
The magnitude an extended object (nebula, galaxy,etc.) would have if all of its light were concentrated into a point source
Fr.: facteur intégrant
A function that converts a → differential equation, which is not exact, into an → exact differential equation. This is done by multiplying all terms of the original equation by the integrating factor.
In calculus the operation which consists of finding the areas enclosed by curves through the summations of infinitesimals. The inverse process of differentiation.
Verbal noun of → integrate.
Fr.: temps d'intégration
The time during which a detector integrates the incoming photons.
1) The → power or faculty of the → mind
by which one knows or → understands,
as distinguished from that by which one feels and that by which one
wills; the understanding; the faculty of thinking and acquiring
M.E., from O.Fr. intellecte "intellectual capacity," from L. intellectus "discernment, understanding," from intelligere "to understand, discern," from → inter- "between" + legere "to choose, pick out, read."
From hôš, huš "intellect, understanding; mind;" Mid.Pers. hôš; Av. uši- "intelligence, understanding; mind," uši.darθra- "holding in mind;" + suffix -an.
1) hošani, hošanvâr; 2) andiškâr, andišekâr
1a) Appealing to or engaging the → intellect.
Hošanvâr with suffix -vâr denoting suiting, befitting, resembling, in the manner of, possession (as in omidvâr, ayâlvâr, râhvâr).
A property of the mind that encompasses many related abilities, such as
capacity for learning, reasoning, understanding, and similar forms
of mental activity.
From O.Fr. intelligence, from L. intelligentia "understanding," from intelligentem (nom. intelligens) "discerning," pr.p. of intelligere "to understand, comprehend," from → inter- "between" + legere "choose, pick out, read;" PIE base *leg- "to pick together, gather, collect;" cf. Gk. legein "to say, tell, speak, declare," originally, in Homer "to pick out, select, collect, enumerate;" lexis "speech, diction;" logos "word, speech, thought."
Huš, from Mid.Pers. hôš "intellect, understanding; mind," from Av. uši- "intelligence, understanding; mind," uši.darθra- "holding in mind."
Back formation from → intelligence.
Existing or occurring in a high or extreme degree. See also → tense.
From M.Fr. intense, from L. intensus "stretched, strained, tight," originally p.p. of intendere "to stretch out, strain," from in- "toward" + tendere "to stretch;" from PIE base *ten- "to stretch;" cf. Pers. tanidan "to spin, twist, weave," as below.
âtanu, from â- affirmative prefix + tanu "stretched, strained," from tan + -u suffix of excess. The middle element tan, from tanidan "to spin, twist, weave" (Mid.Pers. tanitan; Av. tan- to stretch, extend;" cf. Skt. tan- to spin, stretch;" tanoti "stretches," tantram "loom;" Gk. teinein "to stretch, pull tight;" L. tendere "to stretch;" PIE base *ten- "to stretch"), Pers. târ "string," tân "thread," tur "fishing net, net, snare," and tâl "thread" (Borujerdi dialect) belong to this family; variants tanta "cobweb," tanadu, tafen, kartané, kârtané, kâtené, Pashtu tanistah "cobweb;" cf. Skt. tantu- "cobweb, thread, string").
The action of making or becoming stronger or more extreme.
verbal noun of → intensify.