Fr.: exactitude, précision
1) The state or quality of being → accurate.
From L. accuratus "prepared with care, exact," p.p. of accurare "take care of," from ad- "to" + curare "take care of."
Rašmandi, from rašmand, from raš + adjective forming suffix -mand. Raš, from Av. root raz- "to right, correct, arrange;" compare with Skt. raj "to reign, rule, direct," Gk. oregein "to strech out," L. rego "to direct, lead;" PIE *reg- "to move in a straight line." Similarly, Av. râšta-, rašta- "straight," Skt. rju "straight, right, upright," Gk. orektos "elongated," L. rectus "straight," Ger. recht, E. right. In Mod.Pers. there are several derivatives: râst, râšt (as in afrâšt(an)) "right; true," rasté, rešté, raj, raž, râh, ris, râdé, radé, Lori rezg "row," etc.
Fr.: exact, précis
1) Conforming exactly to truth or to a standard; free from error.
Accurate, from L. accuratus, → accuracy.
accurate to n decimal places
rašmand bâ n raqam pas az jodâgar yâ momayez
Fr.: précis à n décimale, ~ avec n chiffres après la virgule, à n décimales près
An expression specifying the number of meaningful digits to the right of the → decimal point. For example, e = 2.71828 ... = 2.718 is said to be accurate to three decimal places and 2.72 to two decimal places.
accurate to n significant digits
rašmand bâ n raqam-e nešânâr
Fr.: écrit avec n chiffres significatifs
An expression specifying the number of meaningful digits used to express the value of a measured quantity. Same as accurate to n significant figures. For example, e = 2.71828 ... = 2.718 is rounded to four significant digits, and 2.72 to three significant digits. → accurate to n decimal places.
Able to be accused; open to an accusation (of); blameworthy, reprehensible (OxfordDictionaries.com).
A charge or claim that someone has done something illegal or wrong; the action or process of accusing someone (OxfordDictionaries.com).
1) kondâri; 2) mârzešdâr, mârzešmand
M.E., from M.Fr., from L. accusativus, from ac-, → ad-, + -cusativus, combining form of causativus, → causative, a loan-translation of Gk. aitiatike, in the sense of pointing to the origin or cause, accusing.
The → grammatical case of a noun in some languages (such as Greek, Latin, G erman, Russian, Old Persian, Avestan, or Sanskrit), which shows that the noun is the → direct object of a → verb or a → preposition.
Containing an accusation; accusing (Dictionary.com).
To charge with the fault, offense, or crime (Dictionary.com).
M.E. ac(c)usen, from O.Fr. acuser "to accuse, indict, blame," earlier "announce, report, disclose," from L. accusare "to call to account," from → ad- "to, toward, at, with regard to" + causari "give as a cause or motive," from causa "reason," → cause.
Mârzidan, from (Lâr, Gerâsh) mârz, (Farâmarzân) morz "blame, reproach, accusation," maybe ultimately from Proto-Ir. *marc- "to destroy, damage;" cf. Av. mərənc- "to destroy," (+ *para-) "to damage, injure," (+ *ui-) "to ruin, spoil;" Mid.Pers. mwlncyn- / murnjên- "to destroy;" Khotanese mulch- "to cause to miscarry" (Cheung 2007).
A person or persons charged in a court of law with a crime, offense, etc.
A person who accuses, especially in a court of law.
Achernar (Alpha Eridani)
Âxer-e nahr (#), Rudpâyân
The brightest star in the constellation → Eridanus. A → subgiant of → spectral type B5; apparent visual magnitude 0.5, about 140 → light-years distant (other names: HR 472, HD 10144). Recent interferometric observations show it to have a flattened shape imposed by fast rotation.
Achernar, from Ar. Axir an-Nahr "end of the river," from axir "end" + nahr "river".
Âxer-e nahr, from Axir an-Nahr.
Achondrite, from Gk. prefix a- (an- before stems beginning with a vowel or h) "not, without, lacking" + Gk. chondrite, from chondr-, from chondros "grain," + affix -ite.
afâm (#), bifâm (#)
Of or relating to an optical system which is capable of transmitting light without decomposing it into constituent colors.
adasi-ye afâm, ~ bifâm
Fr.: lentille achromatique
Lens (or combination of lenses) that brings different wavelengths within a ray of light to a single focus, thus overcoming chromatic aberration.
A substance that releases hydrogen ions to form a solution with a pH of less than 7, reacts with a base to form a salt, and turns blue litmus red.
From Fr. acide, from L. acidus "sour," adj. of state from acere "to be sour," acer "sharp, pungent, bitter;" from PIE base *ak- "sharp, pointed."
Being or containing an acid; of a solution having an excess of hydrogen atoms (having a → pH of less than 7).
1) To admit to be real or true; recognize the existence, truth, or fact of.
A blend of M.E aknow "admit or show one's knowledge" (from O.E. oncnawan "understand") and M.E. knowlechen "to admit."
Âdânidan, from âdân, from prefix â- + dân present stem of dânestan, → know; cf. Sogd. âzân, azân "to acknowledge, to confess," from prefixed zân, variant of dân.
1, 2) âdâneš 2) sepâsgozâri
Fr.: 1) reconnaissance, aveu; 2) remerciement
1) Recognition of the existence or truth of something.