Egemen sınıf yetkilerinden vazgeçmez. - The ruling class will not surrender its power.
Gözlem yetkileri üzerine bir deney sırasında, bu birimde iki yıl yaşamasın rağmen Tom oturma odası duvarında asılı resimlerden hiç birini tanımlayamadı. - During an experiment on powers of observation, Tom was unable to describe any of the pictures hanging on his living room wall, despite having lived in his unit for two years.
(Askeri) SEVK KUDRETİ: Alçak infilak maddelerinin kapalı bir vasatta yanmasıyla meydana gelen gaz basıncı, kırıcı olmaktan ziyade itici bir kuvvet meydana getirir. Bu iş, infilak maddesinin gaz haline geçerken bir molekül değiştirme hassasıdır
A product of equal factors. Notation and usage: xn, read as "x to the power of n" or "x to the nth power", denotes x × x × ... × x, in which x appears n times, where n is called the exponent; the definition is extended to non-integer and complex exponents
Past and future obviously have no reality of their own. Just as the moon has no light of its own, but can only reflect the light of the sun, so are past and future only pale reflections of the light, power, and reality of the eternal present.
A theoretical model for governance, common in democratic states, which features the division of sovereign power into at least three (but sometimes up to six) organs of state in order to forestall tyranny, by preventing the acquisition of a monopoly of power by a monarch or oligarchy; also, such an arrangement
or Allies Nations allied in opposition to the Central Powers in World War I or to the Axis Powers in World War II. The original Allies in World War I the British Empire, France, and the Russian Empire were later joined by many other countries, including Portugal, Japan, and Italy. Other nations joining the Allies, including the U.S. after 1917, were called Associated Powers, a term emphasized by Pres. Woodrow Wilson to preserve the U.S.'s free hand in the war. In World War II the major Allied Powers were Britain, France, the Soviet Union, the U.S., and China. More generally, the Allies included all the wartime members of the United Nations, the 1942 signatories to the Declaration of the UN
Coalition headed by Germany, Italy, and Japan that opposed the Allied Powers in World War II. The alliance originated in a series of agreements between Germany and Italy, followed in 1936 by the Rome-Berlin Axis declaration and the German-Japanese Anti-Comintern Pact. The connection was strengthened by the formal Pact of Steel (1939) between Germany and Italy and by the Tripartite Pact signed by all three powers in 1940. Several other countries, including Hungary, Romania, Bulgaria, Croatia, and Slovakia, later allied themselves with the original Axis Powers
World War I coalition that was defeated by the Allied Powers. Its primary members were the German empire and Austria-Hungary, the "central" European states that were at war from August 1914 against France, Britain, and Russia. The Ottoman empire entered the war on the side of the Central Powers in October 1914, followed by Bulgaria in October 1915
born June 29, 1805, Woodstock, Vt., U.S. died June 27, 1873, Florence, Italy U.S.-born Italian sculptor. He worked as an artist-assistant in a waxworks museum in Cincinnati, Ohio, then moved to Washington, D.C., where he modeled busts of such figures as Andrew Jackson (1834). In 1837 he settled permanently in Florence. He attracted international notoriety with his marble Greek Slave (1843), an image of a nude young woman in chains, which caused a sensation at London's Crystal Palace Exposition in 1851. An artist of outstanding technical ability, he was one of the most popular sculptors of his time
(Nov. 7, 1973) Law passed by the U.S. Congress over the veto of Pres. Richard Nixon. The act restrained the president's ability to commit U.S. forces overseas by requiring the executive branch to consult with and report to Congress before involving U.S. forces in foreign hostilities. Widely considered a measure for preventing "future Vietnams," it was nonetheless resisted or ignored by subsequent presidents, most of whom regarded it as an unconstitutional usurpation of their executive authority
The governing body of a voluntary aided school, with a quorum of two-thirds of the governors entitled to vote, can agree to delegate to a committee the power of decision on particular matters; the matters thus delegated should be clearly described in the minutes of the meeting making the decision In a grant-maintained school the necessary quorum is one-third The whole governing body remains responsible for decisions made by its committees
(of a government or government official) holding an office means being in power; "being in office already gives a candidate a great advantage"; "during his first year in office"; "during his first year in power"; "the power of the president"
Power is energy, especially electricity, that is obtained in large quantities from a fuel source and used to operate lights, heating, and machinery. Nuclear power is cleaner than coal Power has been restored to most parts that were hit last night by high winds
Energy that is capable or available for doing work; the time rate at which work is performed, measured in horsepower, Watts, or Btu per hour Electric power is the product of electric current and electromotive force
This is the time rate of doing work, or P = W/T The practical unit in the metric system is the joule per second, equal to 1 watt In the English system the unit is foot-pounds per second For a larger unit, 550 ft lb/s equal 1 hp In the electrical context, power in watts, P = IV = I2R, where I is current in amps, V is voltage in volts, and R is resistance in ohms
The amount of work per unit of time Usually expressed in watts, and equal to I²R Power Supply Cord An attachment plug molded to a length of flexible cord May also include a molded on strain relief, or terminations on the end opposite the plug
(gen) The rate at which ENERGY is consumed or produced It is expressed in WATTs (W) A 1-watt source supplies energy at the rate of 1 JOULE per second (A 100-watt lamp consumes energy at the rate of 100 joules per second; the human body involved in normal activity is rated at about 100W, a significant proportion being used to drive the brain) The Sun radiates energy at the rate of about 70 million watts per square meter of its surface; at the equator the Earth receives a mean annual solar energy flux of around 1,400 watts per square meter F - puissance S - potencia
In mathematics, power is used in expressions such as 2 to the power of 4 or 2 to the 4th power to indicate that 2 must be multiplied by itself 4 times. This is written in numbers as 24, or 2 x 2 x 2 x 2, which equals
Ability to act, regarded as latent or inherent; the faculty of doing or performing something; capacity for action or performance; capability of producing an effect, whether physical or moral: potency; might; as, a man of great power; the power of capillary attraction; money gives power
12. You can refer to people in authority as the powers that be, especially when you want to say that you disagree with them or do not understand what they say or do. The powers that be, in this case the independent Television Association, banned the advertisement altogether. In science and engineering, the time rate of doing work or delivering energy. Power (P) can be expressed as the amount of work done (W), or energy transferred, divided by the time interval (t): P = W/t. A given amount of work can be done by a low-powered motor in a long time or by a high-powered motor in a short time. Units of power are those of work (or energy) per unit time, such as foot-pounds per minute, joules per second (called watts), or ergs per second. Power can also be expressed as the product of the force (F) applied to move an object and the speed (v) of the object in the direction of the force: P = Fv. See also horsepower. attorney power of balance of power hydroelectric power nuclear power power of the father police power Power Charles Gavan Power Tyrone Edmund sea power tidal power wind power Allied Powers Axis Powers Central Powers Powers Hiram separation of powers War Powers Act
The ability to get other individuals to do as one wants them to do pragmatic party A type of political party concerned primarily with winning elections precedent A previous judicial case used as an example for deciding the case at hand preferential (alternative) ballot Electoral system in which voters rank the candidates prerogative The residual powers of the Crown that can be exercised at its own discretion Prime Minister’s Office Support staff appointed by the Prime Minister to carry out political functions priming The selective portrayal of political events and personalities by the media which in turn affects public opinion primus inter pares Latin phrase meaning "first among equals " private law Laws controlling relations between individuals private member's bill Public bills introduced in the legislature by members who are not in the cabinet privatization The sale of government-owned assets or activities to the private sector
Ability, regarded as put forth or exerted; strength, force, or energy in action; as, the power of steam in moving an engine; the power of truth, or of argument, in producing conviction; the power of enthusiasm
Power is the ability to get what you want, or as conflict theorist Kenneth Boulding put it, to "change the future " This can occur through force (sometimes referred to as "power-over"), through cooperation (referred to as "power-with" or exchange power) or through the power of the integrative system--the system of identity and relationships that holds people together in groups
1) The rate of energy production or transfer 2) Electrically, power is expressed in watts (the product of applied voltage and resulting in-phase current Same as active or real power in contrast with reactive or apparent power Used interchangeably with although technically not a synonym of energy 3) Power delivered to a load is also termed demand
The chance that an experimental study will correctly observe a statistically significant difference between the study groups This may be considered the "sensitivity" of the study trial itself for detecting a difference when it is there
The rate at which electrical energy is fed into or taken from a device or system, expressed in watts or dBW The signal strength on the uplink or downlink of a satellite communications system is quantified by the power of the radio wave radiated by the transmit antenna
The agent exercising an ability to act; an individual invested with authority; an institution, or government, which exercises control; as, the great powers of Europe; hence, often, a superhuman agent; a spirit; a divinity
The device or fuel that powers a machine provides the energy that the machine needs in order to work. The `flywheel' battery, it is said, could power an electric car for 600 miles on a single charge + -powered -powered battery-powered radios. nuclear-powered submarines. see also high-powered
If people take power or come to power, they take charge of a country's affairs. If a group of people are in power, they are in charge of a country's affairs. In 1964 Labour came into power He first assumed power in 1970 The party has been in power since independence in 1964
A product of equal factors. Notation and usage: x[n], read as "x to the power of " or "x to the th power", denotes x × x × ... × x, in which x appears times, where is called the exponent; the definition is extended to non-integer and complex exponents
Division of the legislative, executive, and judicial functions of government among separate and independent bodies. Such a separation limits the possibility of arbitrary excesses by government, since the sanction of all three branches is required for the making, executing, and administering of laws. The concept received its first modern formulation in the work of Charles-Louis de Secondat, baron de La Brède et de Montesquieu, who declared it the best way to safeguard liberty; he influenced the framers of the Constitution of the United States, who in turn influenced the writers of 19th-and 20th-century constitutions. See also checks and balances
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