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An accumulation of degrees

Accumulation Ac*cu`mu*la"tion, n. [L. accumulatio; cf. F. accumulation.] 1. The act of accumulating, the state of being accumulated, or that which is accumulated; as, an accumulation of earth, of sand, of evils, of wealth, of honors. 2. (Law) The concurrence of several titles to the same proof. Accumulation of energy or power, the storing of energy by means of weights lifted or masses put in motion; electricity stored. An accumulation of degrees (Eng. Univ.), the taking of several together, or at smaller intervals than usual or than is allowed by the rules.

Accumulation Ac*cu`mu*la"tion, n. [L. accumulatio; cf. F. accumulation.] 1. The act of accumulating, the state of being accumulated, or that which is accumulated; as, an accumulation of earth, of sand, of evils, of wealth, of honors. 2. (Law) The concurrence of several titles to the same proof. Accumulation of energy or power, the storing of energy by means of weights lifted or masses put in motion; electricity stored. An accumulation of degrees (Eng. Univ.), the taking of several together, or at smaller intervals than usual or than is allowed by the rules.

Conjoint degrees

Conjoint Con*joint", a. [F. conjoint, p. p. of conjoindre. See Conjoin, and cf. Conjunct.] United; connected; associated. ``Influence conjoint.' --Glover. Conjoint degrees (Mus.), two notes which follow each other immediately in the order of the scale, as ut and re. --Johnson. Conjoint tetrachords (Mus.), two tetrachords or fourths, where the same note is the highest of one and the lowest of the other; -- also written conjunct.

Conjoint Con*joint", a. [F. conjoint, p. p. of conjoindre. See Conjoin, and cf. Conjunct.] United; connected; associated. ``Influence conjoint.' --Glover. Conjoint degrees (Mus.), two notes which follow each other immediately in the order of the scale, as ut and re. --Johnson. Conjoint tetrachords (Mus.), two tetrachords or fourths, where the same note is the highest of one and the lowest of the other; -- also written conjunct.

Gram degree

Gram Gram, Gramme Gramme, n. [F. gramme, from Gr. ? that which is written, a letter, a small weight, fr. ? to write. See Graphic.] The unit of weight in the metric system. It was intended to be exactly, and is very nearly, equivalent to the weight in a vacuum of one cubic centimeter of pure water at its maximum density. It is equal to 15.432 grains. See Grain, n., 4. Gram degree, or Gramme degree (Physics), a unit of heat, being the amount of heat necessary to raise the temperature of one gram of pure water one degree centigrade. Gram equivalent (Electrolysis), that quantity of the metal which will replace one gram of hydrogen.

Gram Gram, Gramme Gramme, n. [F. gramme, from Gr. ? that which is written, a letter, a small weight, fr. ? to write. See Graphic.] The unit of weight in the metric system. It was intended to be exactly, and is very nearly, equivalent to the weight in a vacuum of one cubic centimeter of pure water at its maximum density. It is equal to 15.432 grains. See Grain, n., 4. Gram degree, or Gramme degree (Physics), a unit of heat, being the amount of heat necessary to raise the temperature of one gram of pure water one degree centigrade. Gram equivalent (Electrolysis), that quantity of the metal which will replace one gram of hydrogen.

Gramme degree

Gram Gram, Gramme Gramme, n. [F. gramme, from Gr. ? that which is written, a letter, a small weight, fr. ? to write. See Graphic.] The unit of weight in the metric system. It was intended to be exactly, and is very nearly, equivalent to the weight in a vacuum of one cubic centimeter of pure water at its maximum density. It is equal to 15.432 grains. See Grain, n., 4. Gram degree, or Gramme degree (Physics), a unit of heat, being the amount of heat necessary to raise the temperature of one gram of pure water one degree centigrade. Gram equivalent (Electrolysis), that quantity of the metal which will replace one gram of hydrogen.

Gram Gram, Gramme Gramme, n. [F. gramme, from Gr. ? that which is written, a letter, a small weight, fr. ? to write. See Graphic.] The unit of weight in the metric system. It was intended to be exactly, and is very nearly, equivalent to the weight in a vacuum of one cubic centimeter of pure water at its maximum density. It is equal to 15.432 grains. See Grain, n., 4. Gram degree, or Gramme degree (Physics), a unit of heat, being the amount of heat necessary to raise the temperature of one gram of pure water one degree centigrade. Gram equivalent (Electrolysis), that quantity of the metal which will replace one gram of hydrogen.

Levitical degrees

Levitical Le*vit"ic*al (l[-e]*v[i^]t"[i^]*kal), a. [L. Leviticus, Gr. Leyitiko`s.] 1. Of or pertaining to a Levite or the Levites. 2. Priestly. `` Levitical questions.' --Milton. 3. Of or pertaining to, or designating, the law contained in the book of Leviticus. --Ayliffe. Levitical degrees, degrees of relationship named in Leviticus, within which marriage is forbidden.

Levitical Le*vit"ic*al (l[-e]*v[i^]t"[i^]*kal), a. [L. Leviticus, Gr. Leyitiko`s.] 1. Of or pertaining to a Levite or the Levites. 2. Priestly. `` Levitical questions.' --Milton. 3. Of or pertaining to, or designating, the law contained in the book of Leviticus. --Ayliffe. Levitical degrees, degrees of relationship named in Leviticus, within which marriage is forbidden.

- Degree may refer to: Degree symbol (°), a notation used in science, engineering and mathematics Degree (angle), a unit of angle measurement Degree (temperature)...

- The degree symbol or degree sign, °, is a typographical symbol that is used, among other things, to represent degrees of arc (e.g. in geographic coordinate...

- An academic degree is a qualification awarded to students upon successful completion of a course of study in higher education, usually at a college or...

- An ****ociate degree is an undergraduate degree awarded after a course of post-secondary study lasting two or three years. It is a level of qualification...

- An honorary degree is an academic degree for which a university (or other degree-awarding institution) has waived all of the usual requirements, such as...

- A master's degree (from Latin magistercode: lat promoted to code: la ) is an academic degree awarded by universities or colleges upon completion of a...

- A medical degree is a vocational or technical degree awarded for studies in fields ****ociated with medicine and/or surgery. Doctors also need a PhD, an...

- A degree (in full, a degree of arc, arc degree, or arcdegree), usually denoted by ° (the degree symbol), is a measurement of a plane angle, defined so...

- the degree of a polynomial p ( x ) {\displaystyle p(x)} , denoted deg ( p ( x ) ) {\displaystyle \deg(p(x))} , is the highest of the degrees of the...

- bachelor's degree (from Middle Latin baccalaureus) or baccalaureate (from Modern Latin baccalaureatus) is an undergraduate academic degree awarded by...

- The degree symbol or degree sign, °, is a typographical symbol that is used, among other things, to represent degrees of arc (e.g. in geographic coordinate...

- An academic degree is a qualification awarded to students upon successful completion of a course of study in higher education, usually at a college or...

- An ****ociate degree is an undergraduate degree awarded after a course of post-secondary study lasting two or three years. It is a level of qualification...

- An honorary degree is an academic degree for which a university (or other degree-awarding institution) has waived all of the usual requirements, such as...

- A master's degree (from Latin magistercode: lat promoted to code: la ) is an academic degree awarded by universities or colleges upon completion of a...

- A medical degree is a vocational or technical degree awarded for studies in fields ****ociated with medicine and/or surgery. Doctors also need a PhD, an...

- A degree (in full, a degree of arc, arc degree, or arcdegree), usually denoted by ° (the degree symbol), is a measurement of a plane angle, defined so...

- the degree of a polynomial p ( x ) {\displaystyle p(x)} , denoted deg ( p ( x ) ) {\displaystyle \deg(p(x))} , is the highest of the degrees of the...

- bachelor's degree (from Middle Latin baccalaureus) or baccalaureate (from Modern Latin baccalaureatus) is an undergraduate academic degree awarded by...

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