1) capiré (#); 2) capiridan
Fr.: 1) foule, multitude; 2) entasser
1a) A large number of persons gathered closely together; throng.
M.E. crowden, from O.E. crudan "to press, crush;" akin to M.Du. cruden "to press, push," M.H.G. kroten "to press, oppress," Norwegian kryda "to crowd."
Capiré (Dehxodâ), variants cabiré, capar "crowd, troop, people gathered for something." Capiré, from capir, from capar, ultimately from Proto-Ir. *ui-par-, from *par- "to fill;" cf. Av. pər- "to fill, stuff with," pouru- "full, much, many;" O.Pers. paru- "much, many;" Pers. anbâr "ricks, storehouse," por, bol "full, much, many;" PIE *pel- "to fill;" → population.
Fr.: encombré, bondé
Filled so that there is little or no room for anyone or anything else. → crowded field.
Past participle of → crowd.
Fr.: champ encombré
An area on the sky where a large number of objects, commonly stars, are seen gathered together, usually as revealed by imaging.
1) The state or action of filling a particular place in large numbers.
Verbal noun of → crowd.
The process of procuring needed services by soliciting a large group of people outside the demanding company, society, or institute. Two examples of crowdsourcing in astronomy involve → variable star studies and search for → meteorites.