From L. intercalarius, from ntercal(are)→ intercalate + -arius "-ary."
Andarheli adj. of andarhel, → intercalate.
To insert (an extra day, month, etc.) in the calendar to make it follow the seasons or moon phases.
Andarhelidan, andarheštan "to insert," from andar-→ inter- + helidan, heštan "to place, put" from Mid.Pers. hištan, hilidan "to let, set, leave, abandon," Parthian Mid.Pers. hyrz; O.Pers. hard- "to send forth," ava.hard- "to abandon;" Av. harəz- "to discharge, send out; to filter;" hərəzaiti "releases, shoots;" cf. Skt. srj- "to let go or fly, throw, cast, emit, put forth;" Pali sajati "to let loose, send forth."
The act of intercalating; insertion. Something that is intercalated.
The verbal noun of → intercalate.
Fr.: milieu internuage
A medium in which several molecular clouds are situated.
Fr.: milieu inter-grumeau
Fr.: milieu interamas
The matter lying between the clusters of galaxies in an aggregation of such clusters.
Fr.: interconnecter, s'interconnecter
To be or become connected reciprocally.
Reciprocal connection between two or several things.
Fr.: raie semi-interdite
In spectroscopy, same as → semi-forbidden line.
Of an approach or study that integrates content, data, methods, tools, concepts, and theories from two or more disciplines or bodies of specialized knowledge in order to advance fundamental understanding, answer complex questions, and solve problems that are too broad or complex for a simple approach. See also → multidisciplinary and → transdisciplinary (Thompson Klein, J. 2010, Creating Interdisciplinary Campus Culture, John Wiley and Sons, Inc.).
1) andarast; 2) andarastidan
Fr.: 1) intérêt; 2) intéresser
1a) The sense of curiosity about or concern with something or someone.
M.E., from M.L. from L. interest "it concerns," from M.L. interesse "compensation for loss," noun use of L. interesse "to concern, make a difference, be of importance," literally "to be between," from → inter- "between" + esse "to be," → entity.
Having an interest in something; having the attention engaged; being affected or involved.
P.p. of → interest.
Inspiring interest, holding the attention.
Adj. from → interest.
1) General: A surface regarded as the common boundary of two bodies,
or two parts of a system, whether material or non-material.
Physics: To cause → interference.
Interfere, from M.Fr. entreferer "to strike each other," from entre, → inter-, + ferir "to strike," from L. ferire "to knock, strike."
Andarzadan, from andar, → inter-, + zadan "to strike, beat," from Mid.Pers. zatan, žatan; O.Pers./Av. jan-, gan- "to strike, hit, smite, kill" (jantar- "smiter"); cf. Skt. han- "to strike, beat" (hantar- "smiter, killer"); Gk. theinein "to strike;" L. fendere "to strike, push;" Gmc. *gundjo "war, battle;" PIE *gwhen- "to strike, kill."
The phenomenon occurring when two or more waves of the same → frequency having a constant → phase difference traverse simultaneously in the same region of a medium and cross each other. In the region of superposition, the the resulting wave intensity is different from the sum of intensities due to individual waves at that point. This phenomenon proved the validity of the wave theory of light. See also → constructive interference, → destructive interference, → interference fringe, → Young's experiment, → wave theory of light.
Interference, from → interfere + -ence a noun suffix equivalent to -ance, corresponding to the suffix -ent in adjectives.
Andarzaneš, verbal noun of andarzadan, → interfere.
Fr.: filtre interférentiel
A filter that uses the phenomenon of optical interferences between plane-parallel semi-transparent reflectors to transmit light selectively over a narrow wavelength band.
Fr.: franges d'interférence
One of the alternating bright or dark bands produced by optical interference.
Fr.: ordre d'interférence
Fr.: figure d'interférence