Definition of Ammar. Meaning of Ammar. Synonyms of Ammar

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Definition of Ammar

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Agathis Dammara
Amboyna pine Amboyna pine (Bot.) The resiniferous tree Agathis Dammara, of the Moluccas.
Agathis or Dammara australis
Kauri Ka"u*ri, n. [Native name.] (Bot.) A lofty coniferous tree of New Zealand Agathis, or Dammara, australis), furnishing valuable timber and yielding one kind of dammar resin. [Written also kaudi, cowdie, and cowrie.]
Agathis or Dammara orientalis
Dammar Dam"mar, Dammara Dam"ma*ra, n. [Jav. & Malay. damar.] An oleoresin used in making varnishes; dammar gum; dammara resin. It is obtained from certain resin trees indigenous to the East Indies, esp. Shorea robusta and the dammar pine. Dammar pine, (Bot.), a tree of the Moluccas (Agathis, or Dammara, orientalis), yielding dammar.
Comparative grammar
Grammar Gram"mar, n. [OE. gramere, OF. gramaire, F. grammaire Prob. fr. L. gramatica Gr ?, fem. of ? skilled in grammar, fr. ? letter. See Gramme, Graphic, and cf. Grammatical, Gramarye.] 1. The science which treats of the principles of language; the study of forms of speech, and their relations to one another; the art concerned with the right use aud application of the rules of a language, in speaking or writing. Note: The whole fabric of grammar rests upon the classifying of words according to their function in the sentence. --Bain. 2. The art of speaking or writing with correctness or according to established usage; speech considered with regard to the rules of a grammar. The original bad grammar and bad spelling. --Macaulay. 3. A treatise on the principles of language; a book containing the principles and rules for correctness in speaking or writing. 4. treatise on the elements or principles of any science; as, a grammar of geography. Comparative grammar, the science which determines the relations of kindred languages by examining and comparing their grammatical forms. Grammar school. (a) A school, usually endowed, in which Latin and Greek grammar are taught, as also other studies preparatory to colleges or universities; as, the famous Rugby Grammar School. This use of the word is more common in England than in the United States. When any town shall increase to the number of a hundred families or householders, they shall set up a grammar school, the master thereof being able to instruct youth so far as they may be fitted for the University. --Mass. Records (1647). (b) In the American system of graded common schools an intermediate grade between the primary school and the high school, in which the principles of English grammar are taught.
Dammar
Dammar Dam"mar, Dammara Dam"ma*ra, n. [Jav. & Malay. damar.] An oleoresin used in making varnishes; dammar gum; dammara resin. It is obtained from certain resin trees indigenous to the East Indies, esp. Shorea robusta and the dammar pine. Dammar pine, (Bot.), a tree of the Moluccas (Agathis, or Dammara, orientalis), yielding dammar.
Dammar pine
Dammar Dam"mar, Dammara Dam"ma*ra, n. [Jav. & Malay. damar.] An oleoresin used in making varnishes; dammar gum; dammara resin. It is obtained from certain resin trees indigenous to the East Indies, esp. Shorea robusta and the dammar pine. Dammar pine, (Bot.), a tree of the Moluccas (Agathis, or Dammara, orientalis), yielding dammar.
Dammara
Dammara Dam"ma*ra, n. (Bot.) A large tree of the order Conifer[ae], indigenous to the East Indies and Australasia; -- called also Agathis. There are several species.
Dammara
Dammar Dam"mar, Dammara Dam"ma*ra, n. [Jav. & Malay. damar.] An oleoresin used in making varnishes; dammar gum; dammara resin. It is obtained from certain resin trees indigenous to the East Indies, esp. Shorea robusta and the dammar pine. Dammar pine, (Bot.), a tree of the Moluccas (Agathis, or Dammara, orientalis), yielding dammar.
Grammar
Grammar Gram"mar, n. [OE. gramere, OF. gramaire, F. grammaire Prob. fr. L. gramatica Gr ?, fem. of ? skilled in grammar, fr. ? letter. See Gramme, Graphic, and cf. Grammatical, Gramarye.] 1. The science which treats of the principles of language; the study of forms of speech, and their relations to one another; the art concerned with the right use aud application of the rules of a language, in speaking or writing. Note: The whole fabric of grammar rests upon the classifying of words according to their function in the sentence. --Bain. 2. The art of speaking or writing with correctness or according to established usage; speech considered with regard to the rules of a grammar. The original bad grammar and bad spelling. --Macaulay. 3. A treatise on the principles of language; a book containing the principles and rules for correctness in speaking or writing. 4. treatise on the elements or principles of any science; as, a grammar of geography. Comparative grammar, the science which determines the relations of kindred languages by examining and comparing their grammatical forms. Grammar school. (a) A school, usually endowed, in which Latin and Greek grammar are taught, as also other studies preparatory to colleges or universities; as, the famous Rugby Grammar School. This use of the word is more common in England than in the United States. When any town shall increase to the number of a hundred families or householders, they shall set up a grammar school, the master thereof being able to instruct youth so far as they may be fitted for the University. --Mass. Records (1647). (b) In the American system of graded common schools an intermediate grade between the primary school and the high school, in which the principles of English grammar are taught.
Grammar
Grammar Gram"mar, v. i. To discourse according to the rules of grammar; to use grammar. [Obs.] --Beau. & Fl.
Grammar school
Grammar Gram"mar, n. [OE. gramere, OF. gramaire, F. grammaire Prob. fr. L. gramatica Gr ?, fem. of ? skilled in grammar, fr. ? letter. See Gramme, Graphic, and cf. Grammatical, Gramarye.] 1. The science which treats of the principles of language; the study of forms of speech, and their relations to one another; the art concerned with the right use aud application of the rules of a language, in speaking or writing. Note: The whole fabric of grammar rests upon the classifying of words according to their function in the sentence. --Bain. 2. The art of speaking or writing with correctness or according to established usage; speech considered with regard to the rules of a grammar. The original bad grammar and bad spelling. --Macaulay. 3. A treatise on the principles of language; a book containing the principles and rules for correctness in speaking or writing. 4. treatise on the elements or principles of any science; as, a grammar of geography. Comparative grammar, the science which determines the relations of kindred languages by examining and comparing their grammatical forms. Grammar school. (a) A school, usually endowed, in which Latin and Greek grammar are taught, as also other studies preparatory to colleges or universities; as, the famous Rugby Grammar School. This use of the word is more common in England than in the United States. When any town shall increase to the number of a hundred families or householders, they shall set up a grammar school, the master thereof being able to instruct youth so far as they may be fitted for the University. --Mass. Records (1647). (b) In the American system of graded common schools an intermediate grade between the primary school and the high school, in which the principles of English grammar are taught.
Grammarian
Grammarian Gram*ma"ri*an, n. [Cf. F. grammairien.] 1. One versed in grammar, or the construction of languages; a philologist. Note: ``The term was used by the classic ancients as a term of honorable distinction for all who were considered learned in any art or faculty whatever.' --Brande & C. 2. One who writes on, or teaches, grammar.
Grammarianism
Grammarianism Gram*ma"ri*an*ism, n. The principles, practices, or peculiarities of grammarians. [R.]
Grammarless
Grammarless Gram"mar*less, a. Without grammar.
Mammary
Mammary Mam"ma*ry, a. [Cf. F. mammaire.] (Anat.) Of or pertaining to the mamm[ae] or breasts; as, the mammary arteries and veins.
Neogrammarian
Neogrammarian Ne`o*gram*ma"ri*an, n. [Neo- + grammarian; a translation of G. junggrammatiker.] One of a group of philologists who apply phonetic laws more widely and strictly than was formerly done, and who maintain that these laws admit of no real exceptions. -- Ne`o*gram*mat"ic*al, a.
Piney dammar
Piney Pin"ey, a. [Of East Indian origin.] A term used in designating an East Indian tree (the Vateria Indica or piney tree, of the order Dipterocarpe[ae], which grows in Malabar, etc.) or its products. Piney dammar, Piney resin, Piney varnish, a pellucid, fragrant, acrid, bitter resin, which exudes from the piney tree (Vateria Indica) when wounded. It is used as a varnish, in making candles, and as a substitute for incense and for amber. Called also liquid copal, and white dammar. Piney tallow, a solid fatty substance, resembling tallow, obtained from the roasted seeds of the Vateria Indica; called also dupada oil. Piney thistle (Bot.), a plant (Atractylis gummifera), from the bark of which, when wounded, a gummy substance exudes.
Submammary
Submammary Sub*mam"ma*ry, a. Situated under the mamm[ae]; as, submammary inflammation.
white dammar
Piney Pin"ey, a. [Of East Indian origin.] A term used in designating an East Indian tree (the Vateria Indica or piney tree, of the order Dipterocarpe[ae], which grows in Malabar, etc.) or its products. Piney dammar, Piney resin, Piney varnish, a pellucid, fragrant, acrid, bitter resin, which exudes from the piney tree (Vateria Indica) when wounded. It is used as a varnish, in making candles, and as a substitute for incense and for amber. Called also liquid copal, and white dammar. Piney tallow, a solid fatty substance, resembling tallow, obtained from the roasted seeds of the Vateria Indica; called also dupada oil. Piney thistle (Bot.), a plant (Atractylis gummifera), from the bark of which, when wounded, a gummy substance exudes.

Meaning of Ammar from wikipedia

- Sonia Ben Ammar (born 19 February 1999 in Paris) is a French fashion model of Polish and Tunisian descent, actress and singer known mononymously as SONIA...
- Ammar may refer to: Ammar (name), given name of Arabic origin Ammar, Iran Ammar, Khuzestan, a village in Iran Ammar ibn Yasir, one of the companions of...
- ʿAmmār ibn Yāsir ibn ʿĀmir ibn Mālik al-ʿAnsīy (Arabic: عَمَّار ٱبْن يَاسِر ٱبْن عَامِر ٱبْن مَالِك ٱلْعَنْسِيّ‎), also known as ʿAbū al-Yaqẓān ʿAmmār...
- Ammar (also spelled Amar; Arabic: عمّار‎, ʿAmmār) is an Arabic given name. Notable persons with this name include: Given name Ammar ibn Yasir, one of...
- Ammar, or Rchid Ammar (Arabic: رشيد عمار‎)(born 1947 or 1948) was the chief of staff of the Tunisian Armed Forces. Born in either 1947 or 1948, Ammar...
- Muammar Mohammed Abu Minyar al-Gaddafi (c. 1942 – 20 October 2011), commonly known as Colonel Gaddafi, was a Libyan revolutionary, politician and political...
- Sayyid Dr. Ammar al-Nakshawani (Arabic: عمار النقشواني‎; b. 1981), commonly known as Sa**** Ammar Nakshawani, is a British-Iraqi intellectual scholar,...
- Ammar Malik (born June 22, 1987) is an American professional songwriter. He has co-written several modern pop songs, most notably Maroon 5's "Moves like...
- Ammar Campa-Najjar (born February 24, 1989) is an American political candidate and former official in the United States Department of Labor. Campa-Najjar...
- The Banu Ammar (Arabic: بنو عمار‎, romanized: Banū ʿAmmār, lit. 'Sons of Ammar') were a family of Muslim magistrates (qadis) who ruled the city of Tripoli...
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