# Definition of Grati. Meaning of Grati. Synonyms of Grati

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## Definition of Grati

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Au gratin
Au gratin Au` gra`tin" [F.] (Cookery) With a crust made by browning in the oven; as, spaghetti may be served au gratin.
Commigration
Commigration Com`mi*gra"tion, n. [L. commigratio.] Migration together. [R.] --Woodward.
Conflagration
Conflagration Con`fla*gra"tion, n. [L. conflagratio: cf. F. conflagration.] A fire extending to many objects, or over a large space; a general burning. Till one wide conflagration swallows all. --Pope.
Constant of integration
Constant Con"stant, n. 1. (Astron.) A number whose value, when ascertained (as by observation) and substituted in a general mathematical formula expressing an astronomical law, completely determines that law and enables predictions to be made of its effect in particular cases. 2. (Physics) A number expressing some property or condition of a substance or of an instrument of precision; as, the dielectric constant of quartz; the collimation constant of a transit instrument. Aberration constant, or Constant of aberration (Astron.), a number which by substitution in the general formula for aberration enables a prediction to be made of the effect of aberration on a star anywhere situated. Its value is 20[sec].47. Constant of integration (Math.), an undetermined constant added to every result of integration. Gravitation constant (Physics), the acceleration per unit of time produced by the attraction of a unit of mass at unit distance. When this is known the acceleration produced at any distance can be calculated. Solar constant (Astron.), the quantity of heat received by the earth from the sun in a unit of time. It is, on the C. G. S. system, 0.0417 small calories per square centimeter per second. --Young.
Deflagrating
Deflagrate Def"la*grate, v. i. [imp. & p. p. Deflagrated; p. pr. & vb. n. Deflagrating.] [L. deflagratus, p. p. of deflagrare to burn up; de- + flagrare to flame, burn.] (Chem.) To burn with a sudden and sparkling combustion, as niter; also, to snap and crackle with slight explosions when heated, as salt.
Demigration
Demigration Dem`i*gra"tion . [L. demigratio.] Emigration. [Obs.] --Bp. Hall.
Denigration
Denigration Den`i*gra"tion, n. [L. denigratio.] 1. The act of making black. --Boyle. 2. Fig.: A blackening; defamation. The vigorous denigration of science. --Morley.
Diffraction grating
Diffraction Dif*frac"tion, n. [Cf. F. diffraction.] (Opt.) The deflection and decomposition of light in passing by the edges of opaque bodies or through narrow slits, causing the appearance of parallel bands or fringes of prismatic colors, as by the action of a grating of fine lines or bars. Remarked by Grimaldi (1665), and referred by him to a property of light which he called diffraction. --Whewell. Diffraction grating. (Optics) See under Grating. Diffraction spectrum. (Optics) See under Spectrum.
diffraction grating
Grating Grat"ing, n. [See 2d Grate.] 1. A partition, covering, or frame of parallel or cross bars; a latticework resembling a window grate; as, the grating of a prison or convent. 2. (Optics) A system of close equidistant and parallel lines lines or bars, especially lines ruled on a polished surface, used for producing spectra by diffraction; -- called also diffraction grating. 3. pl. (Naut.) The strong wooden lattice used to cover a hatch, admitting light and air; also, a movable Lattice used for the flooring of boats. [1913 Webster]
Disintegrating
Disintegrate Dis*in"te*grate, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Disintegrated; p. pr. & vb. n. Disintegrating.] [L. dis- + integratus, p. p. of integrare to renew, repair, fr. integer entire, whole. See Integer.] To separate into integrant parts; to reduce to fragments or to powder; to break up, or cause to fall to pieces, as a rock, by blows of a hammer, frost, rain, and other mechanical or atmospheric influences. Marlites are not disintegrated by exposure to the atmosphere, at least in six years. --Kirwan.
Disintegration
Disintegration Dis*in`te*gra"tion, n. (a) The process by which anything is disintegrated; the condition of anything which is disintegrated. Specifically (b) (Geol.) The wearing away or falling to pieces of rocks or strata, produced by atmospheric action, frost, ice, etc. Society had need of further disintegration before it could begin to reconstruct itself locally. --Motley.
Emigrating
Emigrate Em"i*grate, v. i. [imp. & p. p. Emigrated; p. pr. & vb. n. Emigrating.] [L. emigratus, p. p. of emigrare to remove, emigrate; e out + migrare to migrate. See Migrate.] To remove from one country or State to another, for the purpose of residence; to migrate from home. Forced to emigrate in a body to America. --Macaulay. They [the Huns] were emigrating from Tartary into Europe in the time of the Goths. --J. H. Newman.
Emigrational
Emigrational Em`i*gra"tion*al, a. Relating to emigration.
Emigrationist
Emigrationist Em`i*gra"tion*ist, n. An advocate or promoter of emigration.
Flagration
Flagration Fla*gra"tion, n. A conflagration. [Obs.]
Graticulation
Graticulation Gra*tic"u*la"tion, n. [F. graticulation, craticulation, fr. graticuler, craticuler, to square, fr. graticule, craticule, graticule, L. craticula, dim. of crates wickerwork. See 2d Grate.] The division of a design or draught into squares, in order the more easily to reproduce it in larger or smaller dimensions.
Graticule
Graticule Grat"i*cule, n. [F. See Graticulation.] A design or draught which has been divided into squares, in order to reproduce it in other dimensions.
Gratification
Gratification Grat"i*fi*ca"tion, n. [L. gratificatio: cf. F. gratification.] 1. The act of gratifying, or pleasing, either the mind, the taste, or the appetite; as, the gratification of the palate, of the appetites, of the senses, of the desires, of the heart. 2. That which affords pleasure; satisfaction; enjoyment; fruition: delight. 3. A reward; a recompense; a gratuity. --Bp. Morton.
Gratified
Gratify Grat"i*fy, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Gratified; p. pr. & vb. n. Gratifying.] [F. gratifier, L. gratificari; gratus pleasing + -ficare (in comp.) to make. See -fy.] 1. To please; to give pleasure to; to satisfy; to soothe; to indulge; as, to gratify the taste, the appetite, the senses, the desires, the mind, etc. For who would die to gratify a foe? --Dryden. 2. To requite; to recompense. [Obs.] It remains . . . To gratify his noble service. --Shak. Syn: To indulge; humor please; delight; requite; recompense. Usage: To Gratify, Indulge, Humor. Gratify, is the generic term, and has reference simply to the pleasure communicated. To indulge a person implies that we concede something to his wishes or his weaknesses which he could not claim, and which had better, perhaps, be spared. To humor is to adapt ourselves to the varying moods, and, perhaps, caprices, of others. We gratify a child by showing him the sights of a large city; we indulge him in some extra expense on such an occasion; we humor him when he is tired and exacting.
Gratifier
Gratifier Grat"i*fi"er, n. One who gratifies or pleases.
Gratify
Gratify Grat"i*fy, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Gratified; p. pr. & vb. n. Gratifying.] [F. gratifier, L. gratificari; gratus pleasing + -ficare (in comp.) to make. See -fy.] 1. To please; to give pleasure to; to satisfy; to soothe; to indulge; as, to gratify the taste, the appetite, the senses, the desires, the mind, etc. For who would die to gratify a foe? --Dryden. 2. To requite; to recompense. [Obs.] It remains . . . To gratify his noble service. --Shak. Syn: To indulge; humor please; delight; requite; recompense. Usage: To Gratify, Indulge, Humor. Gratify, is the generic term, and has reference simply to the pleasure communicated. To indulge a person implies that we concede something to his wishes or his weaknesses which he could not claim, and which had better, perhaps, be spared. To humor is to adapt ourselves to the varying moods, and, perhaps, caprices, of others. We gratify a child by showing him the sights of a large city; we indulge him in some extra expense on such an occasion; we humor him when he is tired and exacting.
Gratifying
Gratify Grat"i*fy, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Gratified; p. pr. & vb. n. Gratifying.] [F. gratifier, L. gratificari; gratus pleasing + -ficare (in comp.) to make. See -fy.] 1. To please; to give pleasure to; to satisfy; to soothe; to indulge; as, to gratify the taste, the appetite, the senses, the desires, the mind, etc. For who would die to gratify a foe? --Dryden. 2. To requite; to recompense. [Obs.] It remains . . . To gratify his noble service. --Shak. Syn: To indulge; humor please; delight; requite; recompense. Usage: To Gratify, Indulge, Humor. Gratify, is the generic term, and has reference simply to the pleasure communicated. To indulge a person implies that we concede something to his wishes or his weaknesses which he could not claim, and which had better, perhaps, be spared. To humor is to adapt ourselves to the varying moods, and, perhaps, caprices, of others. We gratify a child by showing him the sights of a large city; we indulge him in some extra expense on such an occasion; we humor him when he is tired and exacting.
Gratin
Gratin Gra`tin", n. [F.] (Cookery) The brown crust formed upon a gratinated dish; also, dish itself, as crusts bread, game, or poultry.
Gratinate
Gratinate Grat"i*nate, v. t. [F. gratiner, v.i., to form a crust.] (Cookery) To cook, as macaroni, in a savory juice or sauce until juice is absorbed and a crisp surface forms.
Grating
Grating Grat"ing, n. (Optics) A system of close equidistant parallel lines or bars, esp. lines ruled on a polished surface, used for producing spectra by diffraction. Gratings have been made with over 40,000 such lines to the inch, but those with a somewhat smaller number give the best definition.
Grating
Grate Grate, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Grated; p. pr. &. vb. n. Grating.] To furnish with grates; to protect with a grating or crossbars; as, to grate a window.
Grating
Grating Grat"ing, n. [See 2d Grate.] 1. A partition, covering, or frame of parallel or cross bars; a latticework resembling a window grate; as, the grating of a prison or convent. 2. (Optics) A system of close equidistant and parallel lines lines or bars, especially lines ruled on a polished surface, used for producing spectra by diffraction; -- called also diffraction grating. 3. pl. (Naut.) The strong wooden lattice used to cover a hatch, admitting light and air; also, a movable Lattice used for the flooring of boats. [1913 Webster]
Grating
Grating Grat"ing, a. [See Grate to rub harshy.] That grates; making a harsh sound; harsh. -- Grat"ing*ly, adv.
Grating
Grating Grat"ing, n. A harsh sound caused by attrition.
Gratingly
Grating Grat"ing, a. [See Grate to rub harshy.] That grates; making a harsh sound; harsh. -- Grat"ing*ly, adv.

## Meaning of Grati from wikipedia

- Giovanni Battista Grati (8 August 1681 – 1758) was an Italian painter from Bologna, active in the late-Baroque period. Grati apprenticed with Giovanni...
- Italian). Udinese Calcio. 14 June 2024. Retrieved 14 June 2024. "Per sempre grati, Mister!". Cagliari Calcio (in Italian). 21 May 2024. Retrieved 21 May 2024...
- 1980s, the surviving members of Via Verdi reformed in the 2000s. Marco Gratiguitars Glauco Medorikeyboards Remo Zito – vocals Simone Medori – drums...
- centers: Marine Special Forces Training Center (Pusat Latihan Khusus) based in Grati, Pasuruan Regency; Marine Amphibious Forces Training Center (Pusat Latihan...
- pattée resting on a laurel wreath. The obverse bears the Latin inscription "GRATI PRINCEPS ET PATRIA, CAROLVS IMP.ET REX", (A grateful prince and country...
- Best Friend Ltd, Paintwork and Zaubernuss. Dominik Eulberg Extrawelt Ikaro Grati Kaiserdisco Max Cooper Minilogue Microtrauma Mo****id Nick Dow Nathan Fake...
- Killenberg 2006, p. 429 Invernizzi P, Miozzo M, Battezzati PM, Bianchi I, Grati FR, Simoni G, et al. (February 2004). "Frequency of monosomy X in women...
- Power Plants Around The World. 17 October 2012. Retrieved 9 March 2014. "Grati CCGT Power Plant". Global Energy Observatory. Retrieved 9 March 2014. "Gresik...
- Kabardian кхъэ [q͡χa] 'grave' ɢ͡ʁ voiced uvular affricate Ekagi gaati [ɢ͡ʁaːti] 'ten' χ voiceless uvular fricative Peninsular Spanish enjuto [ẽ̞ɴˈχut̪o̞]...
- Praem.) (born France) (1757.12.19 – death 1795) no prelature Luigi Pietro Grati, Servites (O.S.M.) (born Italy) (1828.12.15 – death 1849.09.17) as Apostolic...