1) ospor; 2) osporidan
Fr.: 1) complet; 2) compléter
1a) General: Having all necessary parts, elements, or steps.
From O.Fr. complet "full," from L. completus, p.p. of complere "to fill up," from → com- + plere "to fill," PIE *pelu- "full," from *pel- "to be full;" cf. O.Pers. paru- "much, many," Av. parav-, pauru-, pouru-, par- "to fill," Mod.Pers. por "full," Skt. puru-, Gk. polus.
1) Ospor, from Mid.Pers. uspurr "complete, entire," from
prefix us-, os-, → ex-, + por "full,"
O.Pers. paru- "much, many," Av. parav-, pauru-, pouru-,
par- "to fill," PIE *pelu- "full," from *pel-
"to be full;" cf. Skt. puru-, Gk. polus,
O.E. full "completely, full," from P.Gmc.
*fullaz, O.H.G. fol, Ger. voll, Goth. full.
Fr.: graphe complet
In → graph theory, a simple graph with an → edge between every pair of → vertices.
Fr.: ensemble complet
Quantum mechanics: A set of states such that any state can be represented as a superposition of them.
1) The state of being complete and entire.
Fr.: magnitude de complétude
In photometric studies of a → population of astronomical objects (usually stars or galaxies), the magnitude that represents the faintest members of the population.
→ completeness; → magnitude.
The state of being incomplete, for example in photometric studies of a population of stars when the faintest members of the population are lacking. → completeness
Negative of → completeness.