octave

listen to the pronunciation of octave
İngilizce - İngilizce
A poetic stanza consisting of eight lines; usually used as one part of a sonnet
The pitch an octave higher than a given pitch

The bass starts on a low E, and the tenor comes in on the octave.

An eight day period beginning on a feast day in the Latin Rite of the Catholic Church
The eighth defensive position, with the sword hand held at waist height, and the tip of the sword out straight at knee level
The day that is one week after a feast day in the Latin Rite of the Catholic Church
An interval of twelve semitones spanning eight degrees of the diatonic scale, representing a doubling or halving in pitch

The singer was known for astounding clarity over her entire five-octave range.

a note at this interval above or below any other, considered in relation to that other
a musical interval of eight tones
a feast day and the seven days following it
{n} the eighth day after, an eighth in music
parry #8; blade down and to the outside, wrist supinated
a frequency ratio of 2: 1 A musical distance (interval) of 12 semitones
{i} grouping of eight (Music)
A doubling or halving of a frequency (e g , One octave higher than 100 Hz is 200 Hz and one octave lower than 100 Hz is 50 Hz ) Ohm: The basic unit of electrical resistance (e g , One ohm is defined as the resistance that causes one volt to drop for each amp flowing through the resistance ) Oscillator: A circuit that causes its output to vary periodically (e g , We used a sine wave oscillator to tune Ralph’s woofer box )
a rhythmic group of eight lines of verse a musical interval of eight tones a feast day and the seven days following it
A stanza of eight lines, especially the first eight lines of an Italian or Petrarchan sonnet (See also Ballade, Ottava Rima, Sonnet)
A pitch interval of 2: 1 The tone whose frequency is twice that of the given tone
The frequency interval between two sounds whose frequency ration is 2
a range of tones where the highest tone occurs at twice the frequency of the lowest tone
The guard and parry that closes the low outside line The hand is supinated, with the point lower than the hand
A small cask of wine, the eighth part of a pipe
The interval between two tones when their frequencies are in the ratio 2: 1 Musical notes an octave apart have the same letter name
The interval between two frequencies having a ratio of 2: 1
a rhythmic group of eight lines of verse
The interval between two frequencies with a ratio of 2 to 1
the eighth day after a Christian festival (or the period between these two days), counting the festival day as the first (ie counting inclusively) Thus: the Octave of 1st November, All Saints' Day, is 8th November
{i} eight day holiday period; eight line stanza in poem; musical note at interval
An octave is a series of eight notes in a musical scale. It is also used to talk about the difference in pitch between the first and last notes in a musical scale. a) the range of musical notes between the first note of a scale and the last one b) the first and last notes of a musical scale played together (octava, from octo ; because there are eight notes in the range)
When one note is exactly half or twice the pitch of another Between the two, will be the contemporary major scale The term refers to either of these
A musical interval between two tones formed when the ratio between the frequencies of the tone is 2: 1
An interval between two notes that are seven steps apart on a diatonic or any other scale
The interval between any two frequencies having the ratio of 1: 2
A frequency interval wherein the higher frequency is twice the lower frequency
An interval of eight tones on a diatonic scale, representing a doubling or halving in pitch
The eighth day after a church festival, the festival day being included; also, the week following a church festival
An octave is a doubling or halving of frequency 20Hz-40Hz is often considered the bottom octave Each octave you add on the bottom requires that your speakers move four times as much air!
The whole diatonic scale itself
The eighth guard or parry, made in a low line on the sword-arm side with the wrist supinated
an interval of eight pitches, for example, from middle C to the C above
Consisting of eight; eight
an eight-line stanza or poem, of which there are several types: ababbcbc: Chaucer's stanzaic form in The Monk's Tale abbacddc, or abbaabba: the brace octave for example, W B Yeats' "Two Songs from a Play" abababcc: see Ottava rima abaaabab: see Triolet See also Sonnet
A musical interval between two tones formed when the ratio between the frequencies of the tone is 2: 1 2
The interval between two frequencies differing by exactly 2: 1
The first two stanzas of a sonnet, consisting of four verses each; a stanza of eight lines
The interval between a given musical tone and one with double or half the frequency
An interval eight diatonic scale degrees above it Two notes an octave apart have the same letter name, and form the most consonant interval possible
The eighth tone in the scale; the interval between one and eight of the scale, or any interval of equal length; an interval of five tones and two semitones
eighth
augmented octave
A musical interval of the Western twelve-semitone system consisting of thirteen semitones and spanning eight degrees of the diatonic scale. It is one semitone wider than a perfect octave and enharmonically equivalent to a minor ninth/compound minor second
contra-octave
The octave directly below the great octave
diminished octave
A musical interval of the Western twelve-semitone system consisting of eleven semitones and spanning eight degrees of the diatonic scale. It is one semitone narrower than a perfect octave and enharmonically equivalent to a major seventh
great octave
The common name for the octave that begins on the C that is two ledger lines below the staff of the bass clef
perfect octave
A musical interval of the Western twelve-semitone system consisting of twelve semitones and spanning eight degrees of the diatonic scale. It is enharmonically equivalent to an augmented seventh and is commonly referred to as an octave
An octave
eighth
Sir Thomas Octave Murdoch Sopwith
born Jan. 18, 1888, London, Eng. died Jan. 27, 1989, Compton Manor, near Winchester, Hampshire British aircraft designer. He taught himself to fly in 1910 and won a prize for the longest flight to the European continent. In 1912 he founded Sopwith Aviation Company, Ltd., which in World War I built such planes as the Camel, the Pup, and the Triplane. His Hawker Aircraft Company produced the Hurricane fighter of World War II and later the Harrier, a vertical-takeoff jet fighter. He was chairman of the Hawker Siddeley Group, successor to his earlier company, until 1963
half an octave
four tones higher or lower than a given tone
octaves
plural of octave
octave

    Heceleme

    oc·tave

    Türkçe nasıl söylenir

    äktîv

    Telaffuz

    /ˈäktəv/ /ˈɑːktɪv/

    Etimoloji

    [ 'äk-tiv, -t&v, -"tAv ] (noun.) 14th century. From Latin octavus (“eighth”).

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