Fr.: rendez-vous, attribution
1) An appointment for a meeting.
Verbal noun of → assign.
Fr.: mission, attribution, allocation, affectation
1) An act of assigning; appointment.
Verbal noun of → assign.
Fr.: 1) associer; 2) s'associer
1) (v.tr.) To join or connect together; to bring together or into relationship in any of
various intangible ways (as in memory or imagination).
M.E. associat "associated," from L. associatus, p.p. of associare "to unite," from ad- + sociare "to join," from socius "ally, companion" ("follower"); PIE base *sekw- "to follow."
Âhazidan, from â- prefix + hazidan "to associate, accompany, follow," from Av. hac-, hax- "to associate, follow, accompany" (hacenay- "getting together, association," haxay-, hašy-, haš- "friend"), hacaiti "follows;" hacā "from, out of;" O.Pers. hacā "from" (Mid.Pers. hâz- "to lead, guide," hac "from;" Mod.Pers. az "from"); PIE base *sekw- "to follow;" cf. Skt. sac- "to be associated or united with," sácate "accompanies, follows," sácā "with;" Gk. hepesthai "to follow;" L. sequi "to follow."
associated molecular cloud
abr-e molekuli-ye âhazidé
Fr.: nuage moléculaire associé
A → molecular cloud that is physically or apparently related to a star formation region.
âhazeš; anjoman (#)
1) The act of associating, → associate;
the state of being associated.
Association, noun from → associate.
Âhazeš, verbal noun of → âhazidan→ associate. Anjoman, for the meaning 3, from Mid.Pers. anjaman, from Av. han-jamana, from han- "together" + jamana, from gam- "to come;" cf. Skt. samgamana "gathering together."
Fr.: membre d'une association
A celestial body making part of an astronomical association.
1) Of, characterized by, resulting from, or causing association.
Adj. from associate.
Fr.: algèbre associative
An algebra whose multiplication is associative.
Fr.: axiome d'associativité
A basic rule in → group theory stating that if a, b and c are members of a group then (a * b) * c and a * (b * c) are members of the group.
Fr.: loi associative
In mathematics, the rule that states that the result of two identical operations is independent of the sequence of these operations. For ex., in the addition operation, a + (b + c) = (a + b) + c = a + b + c. Multiplication of numbers is also associative.
Of or relating to association; state of being associative.
âgarbidan, farz kardan, farzidan (#)
To take as granted or true; suppose.
M.E., from L. assumere "to take up," from ad- "to, up" + sumere "to take," from sub "under" + emere "to take."
Âgarbidan, from âgarb, → assumption.
âgarb, farz (#)
A fact or statement (as a proposition, axiom, postulate, or notion) taken for granted.
M.E., from L.L. assumption, assumptio "taking up," from L. assumere, → assume.
Âgarb, from â-, nuance prefix, +
garb, from Av./O.Pers. grab-, Av. gərəb-
"to take, to seize;" cf. Mod.Pers. gereftan "to take; to assume;"
Skt. grah-, grabh- "to seize, to take,"
graha "seizing, holding, perceiving;" M.L.G. grabben "to grab;"
E. grab "to take or grasp suddenly;" PIE *ghrebh- "to seize."
A positive declaration intended to give confidence; promise or pledge; guaranty; surety (Dictionary.com).
1) To declare earnestly to; inform or tell positively; state with confidence to.
A small starlike symbol (*), used in printing or writing as a reference mark, as an indication of the omission of letters or words, to denote a hypothetical linguistic form, or for various arbitrary meanings.
M.E. astarisc, from L.L. asteriscus, from Gk. asteriskos "small star," from aster-, → astro- + -ikos "diminutive suffix."
Axtarak, from axtar "star" → astro- + -ak "diminutive suffix."
A group of stars in the sky which are traditionally imagined to present a pattern within a → constellation. Examples include the → Big Dipper, the → Northern Cross, the → Square of Pegasus, and → Orion's Belt.
Axtargân, from axtar "star" → astro- + -gân suffix denoting collective nature.
1) sayyârak (#); 2) axtarvâr
1) A small rocky object orbiting the Sun. There are millions of asteroids
moving in orbits in the main → asteroid belt,
between → Mars and → Jupiter
and in the → Kuiper belt.
The largest and the first discovered, → Ceres,
about 1,000 km in size, is now classified as → dwarf planet
(2006 IAU General Assembly).
The largest asteroid in the solar system (Ceres apart), is → Pallas,
with a size of 582 × 556 × 500 km.
On the other hand, the smallest asteroid ever studied is the 2 meters space rock 2015 TC25,
which was observed when it made a close flyby of Earth in October 2015.
See also → near-Earth asteroid;
→ binary asteroid.
Fr.: ceinture des astéroïdes
The region of the → solar system located between → Mars and → Jupiter where over a million objects bigger than 1 km across orbit the Sun. Another region populated by minor bodies lies beyond the orbit of → Neptune, the → Kuiper belt.
Fr.: désignation des astéroïdes
1) For an asteroid whose orbit is precisely known, a number and optionally
a proper name, e.g. (7) Iris, (24101) Cassini, (99942) Apophis.