Fr.: fonction implicite
A function which contains two or more variables that are not independent of each other. An implicit function of x and y is one of the form f(x,y) = 0, e.g., 4x + y2 - 9 = 0. See also → explicit function.
Implode, from → in- + (ex)plode, from L. plaudere "to clap, beat," of uncertain origin.
Forukaftidan, from foru- "down, downward; below; beneath" (Mid.Pers. frôt "down, downward;" O.Pers. fravata "forward, downward;" cf. Skt. pravát- "a sloping path, the slope of a mountain") + kaftidan "to burst; to split," variants kaftan, kâftan "to split; to dig," (Parthian Mid.Pers. q'f- "to split;" Sogdian kβ "to spli;" Chorasmian kf- "to split, be split;" Proto-Iranian *kap-, *kaf- "to split").
A violent inward collapse; the act of imploding; opposed to → explosion.
Verbal noun of → implode.
1) To involve or indicate by inference, association, or necessary
consequence rather than by direct statement
Infinitive of → implication.
1) darbartidan; 2) darbart
1a) To bring in (merchandise, commodities, workers, etc.) from a foreign country
for use, sale, processing, reexport, or services.
Of great significance or effect.
From M.Fr. important, from M.L. importantem, from importare "be significant in," from importare "bring in," → in- "into, in" + portare "to carry."
Garin, on the model of Kurd. giring "important," related to girân, gerân "heavy, important;" Mid.Pers. garân, Proto-Ir. stem *garu-; cf. Av. gouru-; Skt. guru- "heavy, important, venerable;" L. gravis "weighty, serious, heavy," → gravity.
1) To lay on or set as something to be borne, endured, obeyed, fulfilled, paid, etc.
barnehâ, barnehandé, barnehân
Very impressive because of great size, stately appearance, dignity, elegance, etc. (Dictionary.com).
1) The laying on of something as a burden or obligation.
Not possible; unable to be, exist, happen. Unable to be done, performed, effected.
On who pretends to be what he is not.
Daqalkâr, from daqal "imposture, deceit" + -kâr, agent noun suffix, from kardan, → -or.
Not precise; not exact; vague.
The quality of lacking → precision.
Fr.: imprimer; impressionner
1) To press, to apply with pressure, especially to leave a mark.
1) A strong effect produced on the intellect, feelings, conscience, etc.
Capable of being impressed; easily impressed.
1) A style of painting developed in the last third of the 19th century, characterized
chiefly by short brush strokes of bright colors in immediate juxtaposition to represent
the effect of light on objects.
Having the power to impress, to raise admiration, awe, respect, etc.
Of a force acting on a body, the → product of the → force and the → time for which it acts. If the force changes with time, the impulse is the → integral of the force with respect to the time during which the force acts, and is equal to the total change of → momentum produced by the force: ∫F dt = ∫m dv. Impulse is a → vector quantity.
From L. impulsus "a push against, pressure, shock," p.p. of impellere "to push, strike against, drive forward," from → in- "into" + pellere "to push, drive."
Tekâné, from tekân "involuntary motion, sudden shaking," related to tak "rush, quick motion, stroke, blow" (tâxtan, tâzidan "to run; to hasten; to assault"); Mid.Pers. tak "assault, attack;" Av. taka- "leap, run," from tak- "to run, flow;" cf. Skt. tak- "to rush, to hurry," takti "runs;" O.Ir. tech- "to flow;" Lith. teketi "to walk, to flow;" O.C.S. tešti "to walk, to hurry;" Tokharian B cake "river;" PIE base *tekw- "to run; to flow;" → flow.
Fr.: principe impulsion-quantité de mouvement
The vector → impulse of the → resultant force on a particle, in any time interval, is equal in magnitude and duration to the vector change in momentum of the particle: ∫F dt = mv2 - mv1. The impulse-momentum principle finds its chief application in connection with forces of short duration, such as those arising in collisions or explosions. Such forces are called → impulsive forces.