Definition of Absolut. Meaning of Absolut. Synonyms of Absolut

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Definition of Absolut

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ablative absolute
Ablative Ab"la*tive, (Gram.) The ablative case. ablative absolute, a construction in Latin, in which a noun in the ablative case has a participle (either expressed or implied), agreeing with it in gender, number, and case, both words forming a clause by themselves and being unconnected, grammatically, with the rest of the sentence; as, Tarquinio regnante, Pythagoras venit, i. e., Tarquinius reigning, Pythagoras came.
Absolute
Absolute Ab"so*lute, n. (Geom.) In a plane, the two imaginary circular points at infinity; in space of three dimensions, the imaginary circle at infinity.
absolute blocking
Block system Block system (Railroads) A system by which the track is divided into short sections, as of three or four miles, and trains are so run by the guidance of electric, or combined electric and pneumatic, signals that no train enters a section or block until the preceding train has left it, as in absolute blocking, or that a train may be allowed to follow another into a block as long as it proceeds with excessive caution, as in permissive blocking.
Absolute constant
Constant Con"stant, n. 1. That which is not subject to change; that which is invariable. 2. (Math.) A quantity that does not change its value; -- used in countradistinction to variable. Absolute constant (Math.), one whose value is absolutely the same under all circumstances, as the number 10, or any numeral. Arbitrary constant, an undetermined constant in a differential equation having the same value during all changes in the values of the variables.
Absolute curvature
Curvature Cur"va*ture (k?r"v?-t?r; 135), n. [L. curvatura. See Curvate.] 1. The act of curving, or the state of being bent or curved; a curving or bending, normal or abnormal, as of a line or surface from a rectilinear direction; a bend; a curve. --Cowper. The elegant curvature of their fronds. --Darwin. 2. (Math.) The amount of degree of bending of a mathematical curve, or the tendency at any point to depart from a tangent drawn to the curve at that point. Aberrancy of curvature (Geom.), the deviation of a curve from a circular form. Absolute curvature. See under Absolute. Angle of curvature (Geom.), one that expresses the amount of curvature of a curve. Chord of curvature. See under Chord. Circle of curvature. See Osculating circle of a curve, under Circle. Curvature of the spine (Med.), an abnormal curving of the spine, especially in a lateral direction. Radius of curvature, the radius of the circle of curvature, or osculatory circle, at any point of a curve.
Absolute space
Space Space (sp[=a]s), n. [OE. space, F. espace, from L. spatium space; cf. Gr. spa^n to draw, to tear; perh. akin to E. span. Cf. Expatiate.] 1. Extension, considered independently of anything which it may contain; that which makes extended objects conceivable and possible. Pure space is capable neither of resistance nor motion. --Locke. 2. Place, having more or less extension; room. They gave him chase, and hunted him as hare; Long had he no space to dwell [in]. --R. of Brunne. While I have time and space. --Chaucer. 3. A quantity or portion of extension; distance from one thing to another; an interval between any two or more objects; as, the space between two stars or two hills; the sound was heard for the space of a mile. Put a space betwixt drove and drove. --Gen. xxxii. 16. 4. Quantity of time; an interval between two points of time; duration; time. ``Grace God gave him here, this land to keep long space.' --R. of brunne. Nine times the space that measures day and night. --Milton. God may defer his judgments for a time, and give a people a longer space of repentance. --Tillotson. 5. A short time; a while. [R.] ``To stay your deadly strife a space.' --Spenser. 6. Walk; track; path; course. [Obs.] This ilke [same] monk let old things pace, And held after the new world the space. --Chaucer. 7. (print.) (a) A small piece of metal cast lower than a face type, so as not to receive the ink in printing, -- used to separate words or letters. (b) The distance or interval between words or letters in the lines, or between lines, as in books. Note: Spaces are of different thicknesses to enable the compositor to arrange the words at equal distances from each other in the same line. 8. (Mus.) One of the intervals, or open places, between the lines of the staff. Absolute space, Euclidian space, etc. See under Absolute, Euclidian, etc. Space line (Print.), a thin piece of metal used by printers to open the lines of type to a regular distance from each other, and for other purposes; a lead. --Hansard. Space rule (Print.), a fine, thin, short metal rule of the same height as the type, used in printing short lines in tabular matter.
Absolute superlative
Absolute superlative, a superlative in an absolute rather than in a comparative or exclusive sense. See Elative.
Absolute zero
Absolute zero (Physics), the be ginning, or zero point, in the scale of absolute temperature. It is equivalent to -273[deg] centigrade or -459.4[deg] Fahrenheit. Syn: Positive; peremptory; certain; unconditional; unlimited; unrestricted; unqualified; arbitrary; despotic; autocratic.
Absolutely
Absolutely Ab"so*lute*ly, adv. In an absolute, independent, or unconditional manner; wholly; positively.
Absoluteness
Absoluteness Ab"so*lute*ness, n. The quality of being absolute; independence of everything extraneous; unlimitedness; absolute power; independent reality; positiveness.
Absolution
Absolution Ab`so*lu"tion, n. [F. absolution, L. absolutio, fr. absolvere to absolve. See Absolve.] 1. An absolving, or setting free from guilt, sin, or penalty; forgiveness of an offense. ``Government . . . granting absolution to the nation.' --Froude. 2. (Civil Law) An acquittal, or sentence of a judge declaring and accused person innocent. [Obs.] 3. (R. C. Ch.) The exercise of priestly jurisdiction in the sacrament of penance, by which Catholics believe the sins of the truly penitent are forgiven. Note: In the English and other Protestant churches, this act regarded as simply declaratory, not as imparting forgiveness. 4. (Eccl.) An absolving from ecclesiastical penalties, -- for example, excommunication. --P. Cyc. 5. The form of words by which a penitent is absolved. --Shipley. 6. Delivery, in speech. [Obs.] --B. Jonson. Absolution day (R. C. Ch.), Tuesday before Easter.
Absolution day
Absolution Ab`so*lu"tion, n. [F. absolution, L. absolutio, fr. absolvere to absolve. See Absolve.] 1. An absolving, or setting free from guilt, sin, or penalty; forgiveness of an offense. ``Government . . . granting absolution to the nation.' --Froude. 2. (Civil Law) An acquittal, or sentence of a judge declaring and accused person innocent. [Obs.] 3. (R. C. Ch.) The exercise of priestly jurisdiction in the sacrament of penance, by which Catholics believe the sins of the truly penitent are forgiven. Note: In the English and other Protestant churches, this act regarded as simply declaratory, not as imparting forgiveness. 4. (Eccl.) An absolving from ecclesiastical penalties, -- for example, excommunication. --P. Cyc. 5. The form of words by which a penitent is absolved. --Shipley. 6. Delivery, in speech. [Obs.] --B. Jonson. Absolution day (R. C. Ch.), Tuesday before Easter.
Absolutism
Absolutism Ab"so*lu`tism, n. 1. The state of being absolute; the system or doctrine of the absolute; the principles or practice of absolute or arbitrary government; despotism. The element of absolutism and prelacy was controlling. --Palfrey. 2. (Theol.) Doctrine of absolute decrees. --Ash.
Absolutist
Absolutist Ab"so*lu`tist, a. Of or pertaining to absolutism; arbitrary; despotic; as, absolutist principles.
Absolutist
Absolutist Ab"so*lu`tist, n. 1. One who is in favor of an absolute or autocratic government. 2. (Metaph.) One who believes that it is possible to realize a cognition or concept of the absolute. --Sir. W. Hamilton.
Absolutistic
Absolutistic Ab`so*lu*tis"tic, a. Pertaining to absolutism; absolutist.
Absolutory
Absolutory Ab*sol"u*to*ry, a. [L. absolutorius, fr. absolvere to absolve.] Serving to absolve; absolving. ``An absolutory sentence.' --Ayliffe.
Genitive absolute
Genitive Gen"i*tive, n. (Gram.) The genitive case. Genitive absolute, a construction in Greek similar to the ablative absolute in Latin. See Ablative absolute.

Meaning of Absolut from wikipedia

- Absolut Vodka is a brand of vodka, produced near Åhus, in southern Sweden. Absolut is owned by French group Pernod Ricard; it bought Absolut for €5.63...
- Absolut Citron is one of the major core flavors of Absolut Vodka. The name means "lemon" in Swedish, and it is made from citrus fruits. It is crafted from...
- School of Charm". RuPaul's Drag Race. Season 1. Episode 5. March 2, 2009. "Absolut Drag Ball". RuPaul's Drag Race. Season 1. Episode 6. March 9, 2009. "Grand...
- artist Billy Brasfield (better known as Billy B), Mike Ruiz, Jeffrey Moran (Absolut Vodka marketing executive), or Lucian Piane. However, due to Brasfield's...
- Ricard announced its acquisition of Swedish-based V&S Group, which produces Absolut Vodka. In 2013 Pernod Ricard joined leading alcohol producers as part of...
- Six Feet Under Honored at 14th Annual GLAAD Media Awards Presented by Absolut Vodka in Los Angeles". GLAAD. April 26, 2003. Archived from the original...
- corporations and brands such as Max Factor, Chanel, Mercedes-Benz, and Absolut Vodka. Monroe's enduring po****rity is linked to her conflicted public...
- based on the book Warhol: The Biography by Victor Bockris. The do****entary Absolut Warhola (2001) was produced by Polish director Stanislaw Mucha, featuring...
- a Russian billionaire property developer, the founder and chairman of Absolut Group Alexander Alexandrovich Svetakov was educated at the Moscow Institute...
- for Sweden). His various television projects includes the do****entary Absolut svensk (Absolutely Swedish) where he examines ethnic identity and every...
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