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1. complex

imenica

Sinonimi: composite | coordination compound

ETYM Latin complexus.
1. A conceptual whole made up of complicated and related parts; SYN. composite.
2. A compound described in terms of the central atom to which other atoms are bound or coordinated; SYN. coordination compound.
3. (Psychoanalysis) A combination of emotions and impulses that have been rejected from awareness but still influence a person's behavior.
In psychology, a group of ideas and feelings that have become repressed because they are distasteful to the person in whose mind they arose, but are still active in the depths of the person's unconscious mind, continuing to affect his or her life and actions, even though he or she is no longer fully aware of their existence. Typical examples include the Oedipus complex and the inferiority complex.

2. containing

imenica

3. content

imenica

Sinonimi: cognitive content | mental object

1. Everything that is included in a collection.
2. The proportion of a substance that is contained in a mixture or alloy etc.
3. The sum or range of what has been perceived, discovered, or learned; SYN. cognitive content, mental object.

4. epitome

imenica

ETYM Latin, from Greek, a surface incision, also, and abridgment, from epi upon + temnein to cut: cf. French épitome. Related to Tome.
A brief abstract (as of an article or book).
Summary; collection of all characteristics, facts, etc., into small space; embodiment, essence.

5. epitomy

imenica

6. inclusion

imenica

Sinonimi: comprehension

ETYM Latin inclusio: cf. French inclusion. Related to Include.
1. The act of including.
2. The relation of comprising something; SYN. comprehension.
3. The state of being included.

7. index

imenicagramatika

Sinonimi: index number | indicant | indicator | index finger | forefinger

ETYM Latin: cf. French index. Related to Indicate, Diction.
1. A number or ratio (a value on a scale of measurement) derived from a series of observed facts; can reveal relative changes as a function of time; SYN. index number, indicant, indicator.
2. A numerical scale used to compare variables with one another or with some reference number.
3. An alphabetical listing of names and topics along with page numbers where they are discussed.
4. The finger next to the thumb; SYN. index finger, forefinger.

8. main contents

imenica

9. matter

imenica

Sinonimi: affair | thing | material

ETYM Old Eng. matere, French matičre, from Latin materia; perh. akin to Latin mater mother. Related to Mother, Madeira, Material.
In physics, anything that has mass and can be detected and measured. All matter is made up of atoms, which in turn are made up of elementary particles; it exists ordinarily as a solid, liquid, or gas. The history of science and philosophy is largely taken up with accounts of theories of matter, ranging from the hard “atoms” of Democritus to the “waves” of modern quantum theory.
1. Substance; material.
2. Importance; significance.
3. The subject at hand; a topic.
4. A vaguely specified concern; SYN. affair, thing.
5. A problem.
6. Written material (especially in books or magazines); SYN. material.
7. (Used with negation) Having consequence.

10. meat

imenica

ETYM Old Eng. mete, AS. mete; akin to OS. mat, meti, Dutch met hashed meat, German mettwurst sausage, Old High Germ. maz food, Icel. matr, Swed. mat, Dan. mad, Goth. mats. Related to Mast fruit, Mush.
(Homonym: mete).
Flesh of animals taken as food, in Western countries chiefly from domesticated herds of cattle, sheep, pigs, and poultry. Major exporters include Argentina, Australia, New Zealand, Canada, the US, and Denmark (chiefly bacon). The practice of cooking meat is at least 600,000 years old. More than 40% of the world's grain is now fed to animals.
Animals have been hunted for meat since the beginnings of human society. The domestication of animals for meat began during the Neolithic era in the Middle East about 10,000 BC.
Meat is wasteful in production (the same area of grazing land would produce far greater food value in cereal crops). The consumption of meat in 1989 was 111 kg/244 lb per person in the US, 68 kg/150 lb in the UK, 30 kg/66 lb in Japan, 6 kg/13 lb in Nigeria, and 1 kg/2.2 lb in India. Research suggests that, in a healthy diet, consumption of meat (especially with a high fat content) should not exceed the Japanese level.
Meat substitutes are textured vegetable protein (TVP), usually soy-based and extruded in fibers in the same way as plastics.
Grazing lands take up more than 1.4 billion acres/3,000 million hectares and produce about 140 million tons of meat per year.
The flesh of animals (including fishes and birds and snails) used as food.

11. purport

imenica

Conveyed or implied meaning

12. substance

imenica

Sinonimi: matter

ETYM French, from Latin substantia, from substare to be under or present, to stand firm; sub under + stare to stand. Related to Stand.
1. That which has mass and occupies space; SYN. matter.
2. The stuff of which an object consists.

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