ETYM French angle, Latin angulus angle, corner; akin to uncus hook, Greek agkylos bent, crooked, angular, agkos a bend or hollow, AS. angel hook, fish-hook, German angel, and French anchor.
In mathematics, the amount of turn or rotation; it may be defined by a pair of rays (half-lines) that share a common endpoint but do not lie on the same line. Angles are measured in degrees (ş) or radians (rads)—a complete turn or circle being 360ş or 2p rads.
Angles are classified generally by their degree measures: acute angles are less than 90ş; right angles are exactly 90ş (a quarter turn); obtuse angles are greater than 90ş but less than 180ş; reflex angles are greater than 180ş but less than 360ş.
The space between two lines or planes that intersect; the inclination of one line to another; measured in degrees or radians.
ETYM Latin aspectus, from aspicere, aspectum, to look at; ad + spicere, specere, to look, akin to Eng. spy.
1. A characteristic to be considered.
2. A distinct feature or element in a problem; SYN. facet.
3. The beginning or duration or completion or repetition of the action of a verb.
In Earth sciences the direction in which a slope faces. In the northern hemisphere a slope with a southerly aspect receives more sunshine than other slopes and is therefore better suited for growing crops that require many hours of sunshine in order to ripen successfully. Vineyards in northern Europe are usually situated on south-facing slopes.
1. A characteristic language of a particular group (as among thieves); SYN. jargon, slang, lingo, argot, patois, vernacular.
2. Insincere talk about religion or morals; SYN. pious platitude.
ETYM Old Eng. cheke, cheoke, AS. ceŕce, ceňce; cf. Goth. kukjan to kiss, Dutch kaak cheek; perh. akin to Eng. chew, jaw.
1. The fleshy pouches on either side of the face below the eyes.
2. (British) Impudence; audacity.
ETYM French flanc, prob. from Latin flaccus flabby, with n inserted. Related to Flaccid, Flanch, Flange.
1. The side between ribs and hipbone.
2. A cut from the fleshy part of an animal's side between the ribs and the leg.
3. A subfigure consisting of a side of something.
4. The side of military or naval formation; SYN. wing.
ETYM French lobe, Greek lobos.
A somewhat rounded subdivision of a bodily organ or part.
1. Especially one side of a leaf of paper.
2. In medieval times a youth acting as a knight's attendant as the first stage in training for knighthood; SYN. varlet.
3. A youthful attendant at official functions or ceremonies such as legislative functions and weddings.
4. A boy who is employed to run errands; SYN. pageboy.
ETYM French parti and partie, from French partir to part, divide, Latin partire, partiri. Related to Part.
1. A band of people associated temporarily in some activity; SYN. company.
2. A group of people gathered together for pleasure.
3. A person involved in legal proceedings.
4. An occasion on which people can assemble for social interaction and entertainment.
5. An organization to gain political power; SYN. political party.
ETYM as. sîde; akin to Dutch zijde, German seite, Old High Germ. sîta, Icel. sîtha, Dan. side, Swed. sida.
1. A surface forming part of the outside of an object; SYN. face.
2. A extended outer surface of an object.
3. An aspect of something (as contrasted with some other implied aspect).
4. A place within a region identified relative to a center or reference location.
5. A line segment forming part of the perimeter of a plane figure.
6. Either the left or right half of a body (human or animal).
7. An opinion that is held in opposition to another in an argument or dispute; SYN. position.
8. A lengthwise dressed half of an animal's carcass used for food; SYN. side of meat.
9. A family line of descent.
10. One of two or more contesting groups (in games or war or politics).
ETYM Latin situs, from sinere, situm, to let, p. p. situs placed, lying, situate: cf. French site. Related to Position.
(Homonym: cite, sight).
1. Physical position in relation to the surroundings; SYN. situation.
2. The piece of land on which something is located (or is to be located); SYN. land site.
In archeology, any location where there is evidence for past human behavior. A site can be as small as an isolated find, which is either a single artifact or a small number of artifacts, or as large as an ancient city. Sites are classified according to function: major types include domestic/habitation sites, kill sites, and processing/butchering sites.
ETYM AS. weall, from Latin vallum a wall, vallus a stake, pale, palisade.
1. An architectural partition with a height and length greater than its thickness; used to divide or enclose an area or to support another structure.
2. A masonry fence (as around an estate or garden).
3. Anything that suggests a wall in structure or effect.
4. (Anatomy) A layer (a lining or membrane) that encloses a structure; SYN. paries.
5. A difficult or awkward situation.
strana | srpsko - engleski prevod
1. Elektronska jedinica teksta koja odgovara strani knjige u svakodnevnom životu. Strana teksta u programu za obradu teksta; količina teksta koja je potrebna da se popuni uobičajeni format papira, dimenzija 210 puta 297 mm. Čak i ako vaš monitor nije dovoljno velik da odjednom prikaže stranu ove veličine na ekranu, računar i dalje zna gde je početak, a gde kraj strane i ovu informaciju prenosi štampaču.
2. Blok RAM memorije, obično 64 kilobajta.
3. Dokument na Vebu. Obično se svaki ekran koji pogledate naziva stranom.
1. In word processing, the text and display elements to be printed on one side of a sheet of paper, subject to formatting specifications such as depth, margin size, and number of columns.
2. A fixed-size block of memory. When used in the context of a paging memory system, a page is a block of memory whose physical address can be changed via mapping hardware. See also EMS, memory management unit, virtual memory.
3. In computer graphics, a portion of display memory that contains one complete full-screen image; the internal representation of a screenful of information.
4. See Web page.