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Results for: 12th letter of the Greek alphabet; sound represented by this letter, Greek letter Translations: 1 – 30 / 1502 English English 12th letter of the Greek alphabet; sound represented by this letter, Greek letter mu (287?-212 BC) Greek mathematician and inventer Archimedes (384-322 BC) Greek philosopher who studied under Plato Aristotle (427 BC-347 BC), Greek philosopher, student of Socrates and teacher of Aristotle (famous for his work "The Republic"), a distinctive dark-floored large crater on the Moon just north of Mare Imbrium, approximately 100 km/60 mi in diameter Plato (470?-399 B.C.) Greek philosopher who developed a question-and-answer method of teaching Socrates (abnormally good) visibility, 22nd letter of the alphabet, 22nd letter of the English alphabet v (about a letter) minuscule, not in the capital form; pertaining to the lower case, not capital, put in small letters, small letters not capitals lowercase (about a sound) grating, harsh, irritating rasping (about a voice or sound) heavy and deep, produced low in the throat, deep or rough in tone, husky-sounding throaty (also Minthe) nymph that was changed into a mint plant (Greek Mythology) Menthe (c.495-c.406 BC) Greek dramatist, author of "Oedipus Rex" Sophocles (c.582-c.507 BC) Greek philosopher and mathematician, founder of the Pythagorean school Pythagoras (c300 B.C.), Greek mathematician, father of Euclidean geometry Euclid (c412-323 BC) Greek philosopher Diogenes (c480-c406 BC) ancient Greek playwright Euripides (c540-470 BC) Greek philosopher who stated that reason is the only constant in an ever-changing world Heraclitus (Computers) extension for VOC files (type of sound file of the Creative company), volatile organic compound VOC (Computers) technology used to compress and decompress computer data (such as sound or video files, etc.) CODEC (compressor/decompressor) (French) please respond (request for a reply at the end of a letter) R.S.V.P. (respondez s`il vous plait) (Grammar) grammatical unit usually comprised of a subject and verb (generally begins with a capital letter and ends with a punctuation mark); judgment specifying the punishment for a crime (Law), allocate somebody punishment, impose a punishment, penal... sentence (Greek Mythology) Cypriot king who fell in love with the statue he had carved of a woman (who later was brought to life by Aphrodite); play written by George Bernard Shaw (1912), Cypriot king who sculpted Galatea Pygmalion (Greek Mythology) goddess of darkness and witchcraft, Greek goddess of darkness, Hekate Hecate (Greek Mythology) goddess of youth and spring who married Hercules and was the daughter of Zeus and Hera Hebe (Greek Mythology) goddesses of destiny, Greek goddesses of destiny, Moirai (Roman equivalent), Parcae Fates (Greek Mythology) king of Elis, one of the Argonauts (wagered Hercules that his cattle stables could not be cleaned in one day and was killed for refusing to honor the bet) Augeas (Greek Mythology) of Prometheus, pertaining to Prometheus (Titan who stole fire from heaven and was punished by the gods), boldly creative Promethean (Greek Mythology) of the Hyperboreans (people who live in a country located beyond the north wind where there is perpetual sunshine and plenty), member of a people who live in a country located beyond the north wind where there is perpetual sunshine an... Hyperborean (Greek Mythology) one who killed the minotaur, husband of Phaedra, legendary hero of ancient Greece Theseus (Greek Mythology) only spot which is vulnerable (taken from the story in which Achilles is dipped in the river), small but fatal weakness Achilles heel (Greek Mythology) princess bride of the god Eros; name of a Canadian Gothic music band, beloved of Cupid Psyche
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EUdict (European dictionary) is a collection of online dictionaries for the languages spoken mostly in Europe. These dictionaries are the result of the work of many authors who worked very hard and finally offered their product free of charge on the internet thus making it easier to all of us to communicate with each other. Some of the dictionaries have only a few thousand words, others have more than 250,000. Some of the words may be incorrectly translated or mistyped.
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