listen to the pronunciation of nova
Englisch - Türkisch
(Askeri) NOVA: Parlaklığında ani ve çok yüksek artış görülen yıldız. Samanyolunda her yıl buna benzer yirmi beş yıldız görülmektedir.. Enerjisinin büyük kısmının uzayda serbest bırakarak infilak eden bir yıldıza (supernova) denir
i., gökb. nova
{i} birden parlayan yıldız
nova lox
(Gıda) Tütsülenmiş somon balığı fletosu
Türkisch - Türkisch
NOVA: Parlaklığında ani ve çok yüksek artış görülen yıldız. Samanyolunda her yıl buna benzer yirmi beş yıldız görülmektedir. Enerjisinin büyük kısmının uzayda serbest bırakarak infilak eden bir yıldıza (süpernova) denir
Parlaklığı geçici olarak artarak patlayan yıldız
Parlaklığı birdenbire artan, değişen yıldız
bossa nova
Brezilya kökenli bir müzik ve dans türü
Englisch - Englisch
Smoked Nova Scotia salmon
any sudden brightening of a previously inconspicuous star
Star that suddenly erupts into an object of great brilliance, surpassing the Sun's luminosity by a factor of hundreds of thousands to millions of times and then fading more slowly
A type of suddenly brightening star (from the Latin for ``new'') resulting from explosive brightening when gas is dumped from one member of a binary star pair onto the other
A star that abruptly and temporarily increases its brightness by a factor of hundreds of thousands Unlike supernovae (much more violent explosions which destroy the stars that produce them), stars that "go nova'' can do so more than once Novae are thought to occur in binary stars in which one member is a compressed dwarf star (such as a white dwarf or a neutron star) orbiting close to a much larger star According to this theory, material from the larger star's outer layers accumulates on the dwarf's surface, becoming ever hotter and more compressed by the dwarf's strong gravity, until the ~stolen'' material explodes [See supernova, binary star, white dwarf, and neutron star]
novas novae a star which explodes and suddenly becomes much brighter for a short time supernova. Any of a class of stars whose luminosity temporarily increases by several thousand up to a million times normal. Most appear to be close binary stars, one of which is a white dwarf star drawing in matter from the other until it becomes unstable, causing an outburst in which the outer layer of material is shed. A nova reaches maximum luminosity within hours after its outburst and may shine intensely for several days or even a few weeks; it then slowly returns to its former level. The process can repeat at intervals ranging from a few dozen to hundreds of thousands of years. Stars that become novas are usually too faint to see with the unaided eye until their sudden increase in luminosity, sometimes great enough to make them readily visible in the night sky. To observers, such objects may appear to be new stars; hence their name (Latin for "new"). See also supernova
A faint star that suddenly becomes bright, becoming visible from where no star had been seen before Only two or three novae are discovered each year Most novae are binary stars
Such appearances are supposed to result from cosmic collisions, as of a dark star with interstellar nebulosities
{i} star which suddenly becomes very bright and then returns to its previous brightness over a period of time (Astronomy)
A star which, from natural causes, experiences a sudden increase in brightness Stars experiencing an explosive increase are called supernovas
= 1 'Mech Star and 1 infantry Star (5 'Mechs 25 Elementals) Supernova =1 'Mech Binary and 2 infantry Stars (10 'Mechs 50 Elementals)
An existing star which suddenly increases its brightness by more than 10 magnitudes and then slowly fades O
NGO: Vietnam/Australian Program, AusAID
A star which suddenly flares up to many times its original brightness before fading again
A star that suddenly and temporarily brightens, thought to be due to new material being deposited on the surface of a white dwarf
A "new" star or a very old dying star A sudden brightening of a star making it appear "new" in the sky; believed associated with eruptions on white dwarfs in binary systems Observations can help us understand what a nova is
A star that explodes, temporarily increasing its brightness 100000 or more
An explosion on the surface of a binary star because of a chain reaction
A star that abruptly increases in brightness by a factor of a million A nova is caused in a binary star system where hydrogen-rich material is transferred to the surface of a white dwarf until sufficient material and temperatures exist to kindle explosive nuclear fusion
a star that ejects some of its material in the form of a cloud and become more luminous in the process
A new star, usually appearing suddenly, shining for a brief period, and then sinking into obscurity
A star that flares up to several times its original brightness for some time before returning to its original state
A star which suddenly becomes many times brighter than previously, and then gradually fades
an object that greatly increases in brightness rapidly, so it appears as a ``new star'' It is caused by the buildup on a white dwarf's surface of hydrogen gas from a companion star to the point where the hydrogen fuses explosively into helium The super-rapid fusion does not blow up the white dwarf, so the process can repeat itself (contrast with a Type I supernova)
Nova Scotia
A province in eastern Canada, capital Halifax
Nova Scotian
A native or inhabitant of Nova Scotia, Canada
Nova Scotian
Of or pertaining to the Canadian province of Nova Scotia
Nova Scotians
plural form of Nova Scotian
Nova Zembla
Alternative spelling of Novaya Zemlya
nova remnant
: The debris of materials behind by the gigantic explosion of a star in a nova
nova remnants
plural form of nova remnant
Nova Scotia
{i} province located on a peninsula in southeastern Canada
Nova Scotia
a province of southeast Canada on the Atlantic Ocean, whose capital city is Halifax. It consists mainly of farmland and forests, and it also produces minerals. Province (pop., 2001: 943,000), Canada, one of the Maritime Provinces. It comprises the peninsula of Nova Scotia, Cape Breton Island, and a few small adjacent islands, and it is bounded by the Northumberland Strait, the Gulf of St. Lawrence, the Atlantic Ocean, the Bay of Fundy, and New Brunswick. Its capital is Halifax. The region was first visited by Vikings AD 1000 and was inhabited by Micmac Indians when John Cabot claimed it for England in 1497. French settlers in 1605 adopted the Micmac name Acadia for the region. English and Scottish colonists arrived by 1621. The conflict between France and England over control of the area was ended by the 1713 Peace of Utrecht, which awarded it to England. In the 1750s, the British expelled most of the French settlers. Following the American Revolution, many loyalists emigrated there. It joined the Dominion of Canada in 1867 as one of the original members. The province's economic mainstays are fishing, shipbuilding, and transatlantic shipping
nova scotia
a peninsula in eastern Canada between the Bay of Fundy and the Saint Lawrence River
nova scotia
A geographical area of the eastern seaboard of Canada
nova scotia
the Canadian province in the Maritimes consisting of the Nova Scotia peninsula and Cape Breton Island; French settlers who called the area Acadia were exiled to Louisiana by the British in the 1750s and their descendants are know as Cajuns a peninsula in eastern Canada between the Bay of Fundy and the Saint Lawrence River
nova scotia
Nova Scotia Department of Natural Resources 1701 Hollis Street Founder's Square, 2nd Floor P O Box 698 Halifax, NS B3J 2T9 (902) 424-4162
nova scotia lox
sugar-cure lox
nomina nova
plural form of nomen novum
Lingua Franca Nova
A constructed language based on French, Italian, Portuguese, Spanish, and Catalan using either Latin or Cyrillic alphabets with grammar based on that of Romance Creoles
bossa nova
A lively Brazilian dance that is similar to the samba; the music of that dance
bossa nova
{i} type of rhythmic music similar to samba
Ars Nova
(Latin; "New Art") Musical style of 14th-century Europe, particularly France. As composers began to use ever shorter notes in their music, the old system of rhythmic modes (see Ars Antiqua) ceased to be adequate to describe it. In his treatise Ars nova (1323), Philippe de Vitry (1291-1361) proposed a way of relating longer and shorter notes by a metrical scheme the ancestor of time signatures whereby each note value could be subdivided into either two or three of the next-shorter note. Though seemingly abstract, this innovation had a marked effect on the sound of music because composers were better able to control the relative motion of several voices, and 14th-century music consequently sounds much less "medieval" to modern ears. De Vitry and Guillaume de Machaut are the principal composers of the Ars Nova. The term is sometimes extended to describe all 14th-century music, including that of Italy. See also formes fixes
ars nova
The new style of music composed in France and Italy in the fourteenth century The name was coined by Philippe de Vitry in a tract, c 1320
ars nova
New art The era of 14th-century French polyphony, in contrast to the 13th-century, which is often termed the ars antiqua This time period was characterized by new conventions of notation and a new emphasis on polyphonic song Some genres include: ballade, virelai, rondeau, madrigal, caccia, and the ballata
ars nova
New Art" A term invented by Philippe De Vitry to describe the music of his era, the 14th century, as opposed to the music of earlier generations
ars nova
prevalent musical style of the fourteenth century
ars nova
Latin for "the New Art " Describes the more complex new music of the 14th century, marked by richer harmonies and elaborate rhythmic devices
ars nova
Succeeded Ars Antiqua in the early 14th century; its pioneers included de Vitry and de Machaut Notable for greater rhythmic complexity
bossa nova
Bossa Nova 'the dance of love' That's at least how this dance will always be remembered by all who sang the ever-popular hit tune of the early '60s 'The Dance of Love'
bossa nova
A kind of Brazilian jazz, popular in the 1950's and early 1960's, featuring a moderately slow tempo and complex harmony Leaders of bossa nova included Tom Jobim
bossa nova
The music, born of a marriage of Brazilian rhythms and American Jazz The dance, which is said to have originated at Carnegie Hall in 1961, is based on the slower, more subtle Salon Samba and features either type of Clave Beat or a Jazz Samba in 4/4 time
bossa nova
A suave, romantic style which started in the 1950s, replacing samba as the national music Typically, bossa nova (which means "new way" in Portuguese) is very mellow and laid-back, and very, very cool In the early 1960s, bossa nova rhythms became popular with jazz and pop musicians in the U S and Europe See: Joao Gilberto, Antonio Carlos Jobim
bossa nova
A style of jazz derived in part from the Brazilian samba
plural of nova
Türkisch - Englisch



    Türkische aussprache





    /ˈnōvə/ /ˈnoʊvə/


    [ 'nO-v& ] (noun.) 1927. Feminine nominative singular of the Latin adjective novus (new). The feminine is used since the Latin word for star, stella is feminine; thus nova is a shortening of nova stella (new star).

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