(Astronomi) Halkalı alet, Halkalı usturlap; Osmanlılarda “zat-ül halak” olarak adlandırılır. Halkalı alet anlamına gelen zat-ül-halak, Batı’da “meteoroskop”, “armillary sphere”(halkalı küre) ya da “astrolabium armillary” (halkalı usturlab) olarak adlandırılır
Çocuk bir küresel üçgen çizdi. - The child drew a spherical triangle.
Pek çok kişinin düşündüğünün aksine, Ortaçağ'da insanların çoğu dünyanın düz değil, küresel olduğuna inanıyordu. - Contrary to what many people think, during the Middle Ages most people believed that the world was spherical, not flat.
(Askeri) DENEME KÜRESİ, TEST KÜRESİ: Uydu teçhizatının özellikle uydu fırlatılmadan önce minitrak (minitract) vericilerin denenmesi maksadıyla, bir uydunun muhtemel yörünge irtifaına roketle atılmak üzere hazırlanmış bir küre
İngilizce - İngilizce
sphere teriminin İngilizce İngilizce sözlükte anlamı
Any of the concentric hollow transparent globes formerly believed to rotate around the Earth, and which carried the heavenly bodies; there were originally believed to be eight, and later nine and ten; friction between them was thought to cause a harmonious sound (the music of the spheres)
It is more simplicitie to teach our children he knowledge of the starres, and the motion of the eighth spheare, before their owne.
The set of all points in three-dimensional Euclidean space (or n.-dimensional space, in topology) that are a fixed distance from a fixed point
A regular three-dimensional object in which every cross-section is a circle; the figure described by the revolution of a circle about its diameter
An area of activity for a planet; or by extension, an area of influence for a god, hero etc
any spherically shaped artifact the geographical area in which one nation is very influential a three-dimensional closed surface such that every point on the surface is equidistant from the center a solid figure bounded by a spherical surface (including the space it encloses) a particular environment or walk of life; "his social sphere is limited"; "it was a closed area of employment"; "he's out of my orbit
Circuit or range of action, knowledge, or influence; compass; province; employment; place of existence
A sphere of people is a group of them who are similar in social status or who have the same interests. the realities of life outside the government and academic spheres of society. In geometry, the set of all points in three-dimensional space lying the same distance (the radius) from a given point (the centre), or the result of rotating a circle about one of its diameters. The components and properties of a sphere are analogous to those of a circle. A diameter is any line segment connecting two points of a sphere and passing through its centre. The circumference is the length of any great circle, the intersection of the sphere with any plane passing through its centre. A meridian is any great circle passing through a point designated a pole. A geodesic, the shortest distance between any two points on a sphere, is an arc of the great circle through the two points. The formula for determining a sphere's surface area is 4r^2; its volume is determined by ( 4 3 )r^3. The study of spheres is basic to terrestrial geography and is one of the principal areas of Euclidean geometry and elliptic geometry. celestial sphere Monk Thelonious Sphere sphere of influence
In ancient astronomy, one of the concentric and eccentric revolving spherical transparent shells in which the stars, sun, planets, and moon were supposed to be set, and by which they were carried, in such a manner as to produce their apparent motions
A sphere is a round ball, like a basketball or a baseball or a planet: It is a solid figure where all points on it's surface are the same distance from the center of the figure
a three-dimensional closed surface such that every point on the surface is equidistant from the center
In topology, any manifold equivalent (homeomorphic) to the usual round hollow shell in some dimension A sphere in n+1-dimensional is called an n-sphere, because that is its dimension as a manifold
Hence, any globe or globular body, especially a celestial one, as the sun, a planet, or the earth
A set of points in space such that every point is equidistant from a point called the center Mathematical name for the three-dimensional figure that is a perfectly round ball
The apparent surface of the heavens, which is assumed to be spherical and everywhere equally distant, in which the heavenly bodies appear to have their places, and on which the various astronomical circles, as of right ascension and declination, the equator, ecliptic, etc
the apparent surface of the imaginary sphere on which celestial bodies appear to be projected
The set of all points in three-dimensional Euclidean space (or -dimensional space, in topology) that are a fixed distance from a fixed point
A territorial area over which political or economic influence is wielded by one nation. In international politics, a state's claim to exclusive or predominant control over a foreign area or territory. Beginning in the late 1880s, European colonial powers undertook legal agreements consisting of promises not to interfere with each other's actions in mutually recognized spheres of influence in Africa and Asia. After colonial expansion ceased, geopolitical rather than legal claims to spheres of influence became common, examples being the U.S. claim to dominance in the Western Hemisphere under the much-earlier Monroe Doctrine and the Soviet Union's expansion of its sphere of influence to eastern Europe following World War II. See also Iron Curtain
In geocentric cosmologies, that region of the cosmos from the centre of the Earth to the moon, believed to be comprised of the four classical elements (earth, air, fire and water) and to be subject to generation and corruption
A revolving model of the celestial sphere constructed from metal rings representing the equator, the tropics, etc.; 'relating to an armilla', a similar astronomical instrument used by ancient astronomers, from L. armilla 'bracelet'
born Oct. 10, 1917, Rocky Mount, N.C., U.S. died Feb. 17, 1982, Englewood, N.J. U.S. jazz pianist and composer. Monk grew up in New York City. He worked as the house pianist at Minton's Playhouse in New York (1940-43), where the expanding harmonic vocabulary of bebop was developed. He performed with Coleman Hawkins, Cootie Williams (1908?-85), and Dizzy Gillespie before making recordings under his own name beginning in 1947. His highly idiosyncratic, percussive playing made frequent use of sharp dissonances and insistent rhythms unusual in jazz. His best-known composition, "'Round Midnight," has become a jazz standard
n. An imaginary sphere of infinite extent with the earth at its center on which the stars, planets, and other heavenly bodies appear to be located. Apparent surface of the heavens, on which the stars seem to be fixed. For the purpose of establishing celestial coordinate systems to mark the positions of heavenly bodies, it can be thought of as a real sphere at an infinite distance from Earth. Earth's rotational axis, extended to infinity, touches this sphere at the northern and southern celestial poles, around which the heavens seem to turn. The intersection of the plane of Earth's Equator with the sphere marks the celestial equator
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