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Results for: 8th planet from sun in solar system (Astronomy); god of the sea (Roman Mythology), eighth planet, Poseidon, Roman god of sea (Greek equivalent)Translations: 130 / 1835
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8th planet from sun in solar system (Astronomy); god of the sea (Roman Mythology), eighth planet, Poseidon, Roman god of sea (Greek equivalent)Neptune
(287?-212 BC) Greek mathematician and inventerArchimedes
(384-322 BC) Greek philosopher who studied under PlatoAristotle
(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 diameterPlato
(470?-399 B.C.) Greek philosopher who developed a question-and-answer method of teachingSocrates
(65-8 BC) Roman poet and satirist; male first nameHorace
(AD c110-c180) Roman writer and juristGaius
(also Minthe) nymph that was changed into a mint plant (Greek Mythology)Menthe
(Anatomy) system of testicular tubules leading to the vas deferens, tube containing sperm attached to a testicleepididymis
(Anatomy, Physiology) pertaining to the parasympathetic nervous system (part of the autonomic nervous system which works in opposition to the sympathetic nervous system), of parasympathetic nervous systemparasympathetic
(Arabian Mythology) genius or demon; genie, jinn, spirit which is often contained in a bottle and can grant wishes (Arabian Folklore)jinnee
(Astronomy) celestial body which radiates electromagnetic pulses at regular intervals (believed to be a rapidly spinning neutron star), pulsating starpulsar
(Astronomy) device for finding the height of the Sun by measuring noontime shadows; vertical shaft of a sundial; (Geometry) what remains of a parallelogram after removing a similar parallelogram from one of its corners, arm of sundial, part of a parall...gnomon
(Astronomy) device used to measure altitude and azimuth of any of the objects in the sky (stars, planets, the moon, etc.), surveying instrument, telescopealtazimuth
(Astronomy) in a geocentric manner (considering the Earth to be the center of the universe)geocentrically
(Astronomy) name of a constellation close to Canis Major and Canis Minor; (Archaic) unicorn, Unicorn constellationMonoceros
(Astronomy) pertaining to the stars; determined according to the stars, relating to starssidereal
(Biology) from the point of view of immunology (study of the immune system)immunologically
(Biology) produce chemical compounds using solar energy (esp. in plants), to produce carbohydrates by photosynthesisphotosynthesize
(British spelling for meter) basic unit of length in the metric system, one hundred centimeters, 39.37 inches; definite measurement; poetic measure; rhythm (in music); instrument that automatically measures quantities of substances (gas, water, or elec...metre
(British) Big Dipper, type of constellation (Astronomy)Plough
(British) credit transfer system between public institutions, bank transfer system, benefit checkgiro
(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 schoolPythagoras
(c300 B.C.), Greek mathematician, father of Euclidean geometryEuclid
(c412-323 BC) Greek philosopherDiogenes
(c480-c406 BC) ancient Greek playwrightEuripides
(c540-470 BC) Greek philosopher who stated that reason is the only constant in an ever-changing worldHeraclitus
(Catholicism) short hooded cape worn which is worn by Roman Catholic prelates over the rochet, mozetta, short capemozzetta
(Classical Mythology) one who is partly human and partly god; human who has been made into a god, human with powers of a god, minor god, somebody treated like goddemigod
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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. More information

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Total number of language pairs: 414
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