1) šâx; 2) šâxak; 3) karnâ
Fr.: 1) corne; 2) cornet; 3) cor
1a) The bony pointed outgrowth, usually in pairs, on the heads of some animals.
M.E. horn(e), from O.E. horn "horn of an animal," also "wind instrument" (originally made from animal horns), from P.Gmc. *khurnaz (cf. Ger. Horn, Du. horen), from PIE *ker- "head, horn, top, summit" (cf. Pers. soru "horn," sar "head," Gk. kara "head," karena "head, top," keras "horn;" L. cornu "horn," cerebrum "brain;" Skt. śiras- "head, chief").
1, 2) Mid.Pers šâk; cf. Skt. sakha- "a branch,
a limb;" Arm. cax; Lith. šaka; O.S. soxa;
PIE *kakhâ "branch."
The Clock. A faint constellation in the southern hemisphere, at about 3h right ascension, 55° south declination. Its brightest star, α Horologii, is of magnitude 3.9. Abbreviation: Hor; Genitive: Horologii.
Horologium "clock," from
L., from Gk. horologion, from horolog(os) "timeteller,"
from horo-, combining form of hora "hour" (→ year)
stem of legein "to speak, tell" (+ -os adj. suffix) + -ion
Sâ'at "clock," from Ar.
A schematic drawing showing the positions of the Sun, Moon, and planets at the time of a person's birth for baseless astrological purposes.
From M.Fr. horoscope, from L. horoscopus, from Gk. horoskopos "nativity, horoscope," also "one who casts a horoscope," from hora "hour" + skopos "watching."
Zâyecé "horoscope, thema," from Mid.Pers. zâycag "horoscope," from zâyidan, zâdan, "to give birth, bring forth;" Av. zan- "to bear, give birth to a child, be born," infinitive zazāite, zāta- "born;" cf. Skt. jan- "to produce, create; to be born," janati "begets, bears;" Gk. gignomai "to happen, become, be born;" L. gignere "to beget;" PIE base *gen- "to give birth, beget."
1) asb (#); 2) asbak (#)
1) A large, solid-hoofed, herbivorous quadruped, Equus caballus,
domesticated since prehistoric times.
Horse, O.E. hors, from P.Gmc. *khursa- (cf. M.Du. ors, Du. ros, O.H.G. hros, Ger. Roß "horse"), of unknown origin; → latitude.
Asb "horse," from Mid.Pers. asp; O.Pers. asa- "horse;" Av. aspa- "horse," aspā- "mare," aspaiia- "pertaining to the horse;" cf. Skt. áśva- "horse, steed;" Gk. hippos; L. equus; O.Ir. ech; Goth. aihwa-; O.E. eoh "horse;" PIE base *ekwo- "horse."
Fr.: calmes tropicaux, latitudes des chevaux
The belts of latitude over the oceans, located around 30° north and south of the equator, characterized by predominantly calm or light winds and hot and dry weather.
→ horse; → latitude.
Horsehead Nebula (NGC 2024)
miq-e sar-e asb, ~ asbsar
Fr.: nébuleuse de la Tête de Cheval
A huge → dark cloud of → interstellar dust that is shaped like a horse's head. It is luminous at its edges because it is in front of the bright → emission nebula IC 434. Its height and width are about 5 and 2.5 → light-years respectively. It is located at a distance of about 1500 light-years in the constellation → Orion. Also known as Barnard 33.
asb-e boxâr (#)
A unit that is used to measure the → power of engines and motors.
Fr.: monture en fer de cheval
An equatorial mounting in which the upper end of the polar axis frame is made into a horseshoe shape to accommodate the telescope tube.
Barnešând, → mounting; na'l "horseshoe, shoe," loanword from Ar.
Fr.: orbite en fer à cheval
A periodic orbit which passes around the → Lagrangian points L4, L3, and L5, but neither of the two primaries. This orbit is shaped like a horseshoe when viewed in a reference frame rotating with the primaries. Such orbits occur in the solar system, for example in the case of the satellites → Janus and → Epimetheus, which share the same orbit around → Saturn. The smaller Epimetheus encompasses both the L4 and L5 points associated with the larger Janus and performs a horseshoe orbit relative to Saturn and Janus. The satellites experience a close approach every 4 years during which their orbits are exchanged. → tadpole orbit.
M.E., O.E. akin to Du. hoos, O.N. hosa, Ger. Hose.
Šilang, probably loan from Russ. шлаиг (shlang) "hose."
One that receives or entertains guests especially in his own home. → host galaxy.
M.E. (h)oste, from O.Fr. hoste "guest, host," from L. hospitem (nom. hospes) "guest, host," lit. "lord of strangers," from hostis "stranger."
Mizbân "host," from Mid.Pers. mezdbân "host," from mêzd "offering, meal," Mod.Pers. miz "guest; offering; meal" + -bân a suffix denoting "keeper, guard," sometimes forming agent nouns or indicating relation (e.g. keštibân "sailor;" bâdbân "a sail;" mehrabân "affectionate;" mizbân "host;" âsiyâbân "a miller;" bâqbân "gardener"). This suffix derives from O.Pers. -pāvan- (as in xšaça.pāvan- "satrap"); Av. -pāna- (as in pəšu.pāna- "keeping the passage, bridge guard"), from Proto-Iranian *pa- "to prtotect, keep," → observe, + suffix *-van-; cf. Skt. -pāna- (as in tanū.pāna- "protection of the body").
kahkešân-e mizbân (#)
Fr.: galaxie hôte
A usually faint galaxy in which a remarkable phenomenon, such as a → supernova event, occurs.
Hot, O.E. hat, "hot; fervent, fierce," from P.Gmc. *haitoz (cf. Du. heet, Ger. heiß "hot," Goth. heito "heat of a fever").
Dâq "hot; brand, marking," from Mid.Pers. dâq, dâk "hot," dažitan
"to burn, scorch," dažišn "burning"
(Mod.Pers. dežan (
hot accretion flow
tacân-e farbâl-e dâq
Fr.: écoulement d'accrétion chaud
A type of → accretion flow by a → compact object such as a → black hole which has a high → virial temperature, is → optically thick, and occurs at lower mass → accretion rates compared with → cold accretion flows. In a hot accretion flow with a very low mass accretion rate, the electron mean free path is very large, and so the accreting → plasma is nearly collisionless. In this type of accretion flow, thermal conduction transports the energy from the inner to the outer regions. As the gas temperature in the outer regions can be increased above the → virial temperature , the gas in the outer regions can escape from the gravitational potential of the central black hole and form outflows, significantly decreasing the mass accretion rate.
Fr.: cœur chaud
Same as → hot molecular core.
Fr.: petit cœur chaud
A warm, compact → molecular clump found in the inner envelope of a → Class 0 → protostar. Hot corinos are low-mass analogs of → hot molecular cores (HMCs) occurring in → massive star formation sites. With a typical size of ≤ 150 → astronomical units, hot corinos are two orders of magnitude smaller than HMCs. They have densities ≥ 107 cm-3 and temperatures ≥ 100 K (Ceccarelli, C. 2004, ASP Conf. Ser. 323, 195).
hot dark matter
mâdde-ye târik-e dâq (#)
Fr.: matière noire chaude
hot dust-obscured galaxy (HDOG)
kahkešân-e tiré bâ qobâr-e dâq
Fr.: galaxie obscure à poussière chaude
A member of the most extreme galaxies in terms of their luminosities and unusual hot → dust temperatures. The → infrared emission from HDOGs is dominated by obscured accretion onto a central → supermassive black hole (SMBH), in most cases without significant contribution from → star formation. The large contrast between the underlying → host galaxy and the hyper-luminous emission from the → active galactic nucleus (AGN) implies that either the SMBH is much more massive than expected for the stellar mass of its host, or is radiating well above its → Eddington limit. The most extreme of these remarkable systems known is → W2246-0526.
hot electron diode
diod-e elektron-e dâq
Fr.:diode à électrons chauds
Same as → Schottky diode
Fr.: Jupiter chaud
A giant, gaseous, Jupiter-like planet lying too close to its parent star and having an orbital period from a few days to a few weeks. The existence of hot Jupiters is usually interpreted in terms of planetary migration. These planets can, in principle, be formed at larger distances from their stars and migrate to the inner regions due to dynamical interaction with the proto-planetary disk.