1) Physics: Any of the distinct patterns of oscillation that a
given periodically varying system can have.
Mode, from Fr. mode, from L. modus "measure, rhythm, song, manner," from PIE base *med- "to measure, limit, judge, advise;" cf. L. meditari "to think or reflect upon, consider;" Av. mad- "to measure out, apportion, allot;" Gk. medein "to rule;" O.E. metan "to measure out."
Tarz "manner, mode," Arabicized as
1) (n.) model, tarzâl; 2) (v.) model sâxtan, tarzâlidan
Fr.: 1) modèle; 2) modéliser
1a) A mathematical representation of a process, system, or object
developed to understand its behavior or to make predictions. The
representation always involves certain simplifications and
assumptions. See also → theory,
1) Model, from Fr. modèle.
Tarzâl, from tarz, → mode + -âl,
vâbastegi bé model, ~ ~ tarzâl
Fr.: dépendance du modèle
In a theoretical analysis, the solution that does not correctly treat the intervening parameters, or neglects some crucial factors.
The simulation of a process, concept, or operation of a system often implemented by a computer program and making use of a mathematical treatment.
Verbal noun of → model
1) Relating or belonging to present and recent time.
→ modern physics.
From M.Fr. moderne, from L.L. modernus, from L. modo "lately, just now," from modo "to the measure," ablative of modus "manner, measure," → mode.
Novin, from now, → new, + -in adj. suffix, as in dirin, pasin, barin, kehin, mehin, behin, zirin, zabarin, pâyin, bâlâyin.
fizik-e novin (#)
Fr.: physique moderne
The physics developed since about 1900, which includes Einstein's → relativity theory and → quantum mechanics, as distinguished from → classical physics. Much of modern physics is concerned with the behavior of matter and energy under extreme conditions or on the very small scale.
1) Modern spirit or character.
1) An admirer of modern ideas, ways, etc.
1) The quality of being → modern.
1) The act of modernizing; the state of being modernized; something modernized.
To bring something up to modern standards, or adapt it to modern style, conditions, etc.
MRN dust model
Fr.: modèle MRN
A model concerned with the distribution in size of → interstellar grains to account for observations of → interstellar extinction from 0.11 μm to 1.0 μm. The → distribution has the form N(a)da ∝ a-3.5da, where a is the grain radius. It extends from 5 nm to 1 μm for → graphite and over a narrower range for other materials.
mod-e natâr, tarz-e ~
Fr.: mode neutre
In hydrodynamic instability theory, a wave solution the amplitude of which does not change with time; it neither grows nor decays. Also called neutral wave.
modelsâzi-ye adadi (#), tarzâlsâzi-ye ~
Fr.: modélisation numérique
The prediction of the evolution of a system via numerical construction of approximate solutions to the governing equations.
oblique rotator model
model-e carxande-ye yekvar
Fr.: modèle de rotateur oblique
A stellar model in which the rotation axis is tilted relative to the magnetic dipole axis. As the star rotates, observable quantities (e.g. the line-of-sight component of the magnetic field, stellar brightness, emission lines) are modulated according to the rotational period. Such a model was first put forward by D. Stibbs (1950, MNRAS, 110, 395).
tarz-e naveš, mod-e ~
Fr.: modes d'oscillation
Same as → pulsation mode.
tarz-e p, mod-e ~
Fr.: mode p
Acoustic waves trapped inside stars, which act as a resonating cavity, exhibiting millions of oscillation modes or standing waves. Same as → pressure mode. P-mode oscillations in the Sun have frequencies in the 0.2-5.5 mHz range. They are particularly intense in the 2-4 mHz range, where they are often referred to as solar "5-minute oscillations." See also → pulsation mode.
P, referring to pressure; → mode.
Fr.: modèle des crÃªpes
A model of galaxy formation in which regions of primordial gas as massive as clusters of galaxies began to collapse into thin sheets (pancakes). Within the pancakes, smaller regions of gas later collapsed to form individual galaxies.
Fr.: modèle de pointage
A mathematical model that reproduces the diurnal rotation of the Earth and is used to direct a telescope toward a precise position on the sky.
Any of a number of trends or styles in architecture, philosophy, literature, and art developed in the latter part of the 20th century often in reaction to → modernism. In philosophy, postmodernists claim that value systems are concoctions of human partial knowledge rather than systems reflecting universal objective truth. The most influential early postmodern philosophers include Jean Baudrillard, Jean-FranÃ§ois Lyotard, and Jacques Derrida.
The term postmodernism was first coined by architects to designate an architectural response against the earlier Bauhaus style, which was characterized by box-like apartment buildings, the absence of ornamentation and harmony between the function of a building and its design; → post- + → modernism.