Definition of Milat. Meaning of Milat. Synonyms of Milat

Here you will find one or more explanations in English for the word Milat. Also in the bottom left of the page several parts of wikipedia pages related to the word Milat and, of course, Milat synonyms and on the right images related to the word Milat.

Definition of Milat

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Assimilate
Assimilate As*sim"i*late, v. i. 1. To become similar or like something else. [R.] 2. To change and appropriate nourishment so as to make it a part of the substance of the assimilating body. Aliment easily assimilated or turned into blood. --Arbuthnot. 3. To be converted into the substance of the assimilating body; to become incorporated; as, some kinds of food assimilate more readily than others. I am a foreign material, and cannot assimilate with the church of England. --J. H. Newman.
Assimilate
Assimilate As*sim"i*late, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Assimilated; p. pr. & vb. n. Assimilating.] [L. assimilatus, p. p. of assimilare; ad + similare to make like, similis like. See Similar, Assemble, Assimilate.] 1. To bring to a likeness or to conformity; to cause a resemblance between. --Sir M. Hale. To assimilate our law to the law of Scotland. --John Bright. Fast falls a fleecy; the downy flakes Assimilate all objects. --Cowper. 2. To liken; to compa?e. [R.] 3. To appropriate and transform or incorporate into the substance of the assimilating body; to absorb or appropriate, as nourishment; as, food is assimilated and converted into organic tissue. Hence also animals and vegetables may assimilate their nourishment. --Sir I. Newton. His mind had no power to assimilate the lessons. --Merivale.
Assimilated
Assimilate As*sim"i*late, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Assimilated; p. pr. & vb. n. Assimilating.] [L. assimilatus, p. p. of assimilare; ad + similare to make like, similis like. See Similar, Assemble, Assimilate.] 1. To bring to a likeness or to conformity; to cause a resemblance between. --Sir M. Hale. To assimilate our law to the law of Scotland. --John Bright. Fast falls a fleecy; the downy flakes Assimilate all objects. --Cowper. 2. To liken; to compa?e. [R.] 3. To appropriate and transform or incorporate into the substance of the assimilating body; to absorb or appropriate, as nourishment; as, food is assimilated and converted into organic tissue. Hence also animals and vegetables may assimilate their nourishment. --Sir I. Newton. His mind had no power to assimilate the lessons. --Merivale.
Assimilating
Assimilate As*sim"i*late, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Assimilated; p. pr. & vb. n. Assimilating.] [L. assimilatus, p. p. of assimilare; ad + similare to make like, similis like. See Similar, Assemble, Assimilate.] 1. To bring to a likeness or to conformity; to cause a resemblance between. --Sir M. Hale. To assimilate our law to the law of Scotland. --John Bright. Fast falls a fleecy; the downy flakes Assimilate all objects. --Cowper. 2. To liken; to compa?e. [R.] 3. To appropriate and transform or incorporate into the substance of the assimilating body; to absorb or appropriate, as nourishment; as, food is assimilated and converted into organic tissue. Hence also animals and vegetables may assimilate their nourishment. --Sir I. Newton. His mind had no power to assimilate the lessons. --Merivale.
Assimilation
Assimilation As*sim`i*la"tion, n. [L. assimilatio: cf. F. assimilation.] 1. The act or process of assimilating or bringing to a resemblance, likeness, or identity; also, the state of being so assimilated; as, the assimilation of one sound to another. To aspire to an assimilation with God. --Dr. H. More. The assimilation of gases and vapors. --Sir J. Herschel. 2. (Physiol.) The conversion of nutriment into the fluid or solid substance of the body, by the processes of digestion and absorption, whether in plants or animals. Not conversing the body, not repairing it by assimilation, but preserving it by ventilation. --Sir T. Browne. Note: The term assimilation has been limited by some to the final process by which the nutritive matter of the blood is converted into the substance of the tissues and organs.
Assimilative
Assimilative As*sim"i*la*tive, a. [Cf. LL. assimilativus, F. assimilatif.] Tending to, or characterized by, assimilation; that assimilates or causes assimilation; as, an assimilative process or substance.
Assimilatory
Assimilatory As*sim"i*la*to*ry, a. Tending to assimilate, or produce assimilation; as, assimilatory organs.
Disassimilate
Disassimilate Dis`as*sim"i*late, v. t. (Physiol.) To subject to disassimilation.
Disassimilation
Disassimilation Dis`as*sim`i*la"tion, n. (Physics) The decomposition of complex substances, within the organism, into simpler ones suitable only for excretion, with evolution of energy, -- a normal nutritional process the reverse of assimilation; downward metabolism.
Disassimilative
Disassimilative Dis`as*sim"i*la*tive, a. (Physiol.) Having power to disassimilate; of the nature of disassimilation. Disassimilative processes constitute a marked feature in the life of animal cells. --McKendrick.
Dissimilate
Dissimilate Dis*sim"i*late, v. t. To render dissimilar.
Dissimilation
Dissimilation Dis*sim`i*la"tion, n. The act of making dissimilar. --H. Sweet.
Malassimilation
Malassimilation Mal`as*sim`i*la"tion, n. [Mal- + assimilation.] (Physiol.) (a) Imperfect digestion of the several leading constituents of the food. (b) An imperfect elaboration by the tissues of the materials brought to them by the blood.
Reassimilate
Reassimilate Re`as*sim"i*late, v. t. & i. To assimilate again. -- Re`as*sim`i*la"tion, n.
Reassimilation
Reassimilate Re`as*sim"i*late, v. t. & i. To assimilate again. -- Re`as*sim`i*la"tion, n.
Similative
Similative Sim"i*la*tive, a. Implying or indicating likeness or resemblance. [R.] In similative or instrumental relation to a pa. pple. [past participle], as almond-leaved, -scented, etc. --New English Dict.

Meaning of Milat from wikipedia

- in New South Wales, Australia, between 1989 and 1993, committed by Ivan Milat. The bodies of seven missing young people aged 19 to 22 were discovered...
- Catching Milat is a two-part Australian television miniseries that screened on the Seven Network, in collaboration with "Screen Australia" on 17 and 24...
- Ivan Milat-Luketa (7 January 1922 – 3 August 2009) was a Croatian painter and sculptor. He is a painter of the modern era in Croatian art history. Ivan...
- Milat was convicted of the murders in 1996 and sentenced to life imprisonment. On 22 November 2010, three teenagers (including one related to Milat)...
- slaughters cow to defy ban in Srinagar". Retrieved 25 August 2016. "Dukhtaran-e-Milat chief Asiya Andrabi, two others taken into NIA custody - Times of India"...
- killer Ivan Milat was a client of Marsden. Marsden had a long ****ociation with the Milat family and had successfully represented Ivan Milat on charges...
- bore elements reminiscent of the real-life murders of backpackers by Ivan Milat in the 1990s and Bradley Murdoch in 2001, both of which McLean used as inspiration...
- Mulatto (French: mulâtre, Haitian Creole: milat) is a term in Haiti that is historically linked to Haitians who are born to one white parent and one black...
- killer Ivan Milat and the backpacker murders, but later forensic examination found the remains had been left there many years after Milat was jailed in...
- Rhonda (2014) Black Comedy ... various roles (2014) Catching Milat (TV series) ... Karen Milat (2015) The Letdown (2017-2019) Home and Away ... Ranae Turner...
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