mesec prevod, Srpsko - Engleski rečnik i prevodilac teksta

Prevod reči: mesec

Smer prevoda: srpski > engleski

mesec [ muški rod ]

Vreme koje protekne između dveju istovetnih mesečevih mena.

calends [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Old Eng. kalendes month, calends, AS. calend month, from Latin calendae; akin to calare to call, proclaim, Greek. CF. Claim.
The first day of each month in the ancient Roman calendar. Written also.
First day of month in ancient Roman calendar. at the Greek calends, never.

Dian [ ženski rod {mitologija} ]
Generiši izgovor

month [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Old Eng. month, moneth, AS. mônth, mônath; akin to môna moon, and to Dutch maand month, German monat, Old High Germ. mânôd, Icel. mânuthr, mânathr, Goth. męnôths. Related to Moon.
A time unit of days.
Unit of time based on the motion of the Moon around the Earth.
The time from one new or full Moon to the next (the synodic or lunar month) is 29.days. The time for the Moon to complete one orbit around the Earth relative to the stars (the sidereal month) is 27.days. The solar month equals 30.days, and is exactly one-twelfth of the solar or tropical year, the time taken for the Earth to orbit the Sun. The calendar month is a human invention, devised to fit the calendar year.

mesec [ muški rod {astrologija} ]

Najsjajnije nebesko telo na noćnom nebu.

moon [ imenica ]
Generiši izgovor

ETYM Old Eng. mone, as. môna.
Any natural satellite of a planet.
Any object resembling a moon.
The natural satellite of the Earth.
Natural satellite of Earth, 3,4km/2,1mi in diameter, with a mass 0.0(approximately one-eightieth) that of Earth.
Its surface gravity is only 0.(one-sixth) that of Earth. Its average distance from Earth is 384,4km/238,8mi, and it orbits in a west-to-east direction every 27.days (the sidereal month). It spins on its axis with one side permanently turned toward Earth. The Moon has no atmosphere or water.
The Moon is illuminated by sunlight, and goes through a cycle of phases of shadow, waxing from new (dark) via first quarter (half Moon) to full, and waning back again to new every 29.days (the synodic month, also known as a lunation). On its sunlit side, temperatures reach 110şC/230şF, but during the two-week lunar night the surface temperature drops to -170şC/-274şF.
The origin of the Moon is still open to debate. Scientists suggest the following theories: that it split from the Earth; that it was a separate body captured by Earth's gravity; that it formed in orbit around Earth; or that it was formed from debris thrown off when a body the size of Mars struck Earth. Future exploration of the Moon may detect water permafrost, which could be located at the permanently shadowed lunar poles.
The far side of the Moon was first photographed from the Soviet Lunik 3 Oct 195Much of our information about the Moon has been derived from this and other photographs and measurements taken by us and Soviet Moon probes, from geological samples brought back by us Apollo astronauts and by Soviet Luna probes, and from experiments set up by the us astronauts 1969–7nasa announced 19it will be sending a new probe to the Moon in 199The Lunar Prospector will search for surface ice, and monitor escaping gas as a measure of tectonic activity.
The Moon’s composition is rocky, with a surface heavily scarred by meteorite impacts that have formed craters up to 2km/1mi across. Seismic observations indicate that the Moon’s surface extends downward for tens of kilometers; below this crust is a solid mantle about 1,1km thick, and below that a silicate core, part of which may be molten. Rocks brought back by astronauts show the Moon is 4.6 billion years old, the same age as Earth. It is made up of the same chemical elements as Earth, but in different proportions, and differs from Earth in that most of the Moon’s surface features were formed within the first billion years of its history when it was hit repeatedly by meteorites. The youngest craters are surrounded by bright rays of ejected rock. The largest scars have been filled by dark lava to produce the lowland plains called seas, or maria (plural of mare). These dark patches form the so-called “man-in-the-Moon” pattern.
The us lunar probe Clementine discovered an enormous crater on the far side of the Moon 199The South Pole-Aitken crater is 2,5km across and km deep, making it the largest crater in the Solar System discovered so far.
In astronomy, any natural satellite that orbits a planet. Mercury and Venus are the only planets in the Solar System that do not have moons.

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