Definition of Monica. Meaning of Monica. Synonyms of Monica

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Definition of Monica

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Enharmonical
Enharmonic En`har*mon"ic, Enharmonical En`har*mon"ic*al, a. [Gr. ? ?, ? fitting, accordant; ? in + ? harmony: cf. F. enharmonique.]
Enharmonically
Enharmonically En`har*mon"ic*al*ly, adv. In the enharmonic style or system; in just intonation.
Gnomonical
Gnomonic Gno*mon"ic, Gnomonical Gno*mon"ic*al, a. [L. gnomonicus, Gr. ?: cf. F. gnomonique. See Gnomon.] Of or pertaining to the gnomon, or the art of dialing. Gnomonic projection, a projection of the circles of the sphere, in which the point of sight is taken at the center of the sphere, and the principal plane is tangent to the surface of the sphere. ``The gnomonic projection derives its name from the connection between the methods of describing it and those for the construction of a gnomon or dial.' --Cyc. of Arts & Sciences.
Gnomonically
Gnomonically Gno*mon"ic*al*ly, adv. According to the principles of the gnomonic projection.
Har monically
Har monically Har* mon"ic*al*ly, adv. 1. In an harmonical manner; harmoniously. 2. In respect to harmony, as distinguished from melody; as, a passage harmonically correct. 3. (Math.) In harmonical progression.
Harmonica
Harmonica Har*mon"i*ca, n. [Fem. fr. L. harmonicus harmonic. See Harmonic, n. ] 1. A musical instrument, consisting of a series of hemispherical glasses which, by touching the edges with the dampened finger, give forth the tones.
Harmonical
Harmonic Har*mon"ic, Harmonical Har*mon"ic*al, a. [L. harmonicus, Gr. ?; cf. F. harmonique. See Harmony.] 1. Concordant; musical; consonant; as, harmonic sounds. Harmonic twang! of leather, horn, and brass. --Pope. 2. (Mus.) Relating to harmony, -- as melodic relates to melody; harmonious; esp., relating to the accessory sounds or overtones which accompany the predominant and apparent single tone of any string or sonorous body. 3. (Math.) Having relations or properties bearing some resemblance to those of musical consonances; -- said of certain numbers, ratios, proportions, points, lines. motions, and the like. Harmonic interval (Mus.), the distance between two notes of a chord, or two consonant notes. Harmonical mean (Arith. & Alg.), certain relations of numbers and quantities, which bear an analogy to musical consonances. Harmonic motion,
Harmonical mean
Harmonic Har*mon"ic, Harmonical Har*mon"ic*al, a. [L. harmonicus, Gr. ?; cf. F. harmonique. See Harmony.] 1. Concordant; musical; consonant; as, harmonic sounds. Harmonic twang! of leather, horn, and brass. --Pope. 2. (Mus.) Relating to harmony, -- as melodic relates to melody; harmonious; esp., relating to the accessory sounds or overtones which accompany the predominant and apparent single tone of any string or sonorous body. 3. (Math.) Having relations or properties bearing some resemblance to those of musical consonances; -- said of certain numbers, ratios, proportions, points, lines. motions, and the like. Harmonic interval (Mus.), the distance between two notes of a chord, or two consonant notes. Harmonical mean (Arith. & Alg.), certain relations of numbers and quantities, which bear an analogy to musical consonances. Harmonic motion,
Harmonical or Musical
Proportion Pro*por"tion, n. [F., fr. L. proportio; pro before + portio part or share. See Portion.] 1. The relation or adaptation of one portion to another, or to the whole, as respect magnitude, quantity, or degree; comparative relation; ratio; as, the proportion of the parts of a building, or of the body. The image of Christ, made after his own proportion. --Ridley. Formed in the best proportions of her sex. --Sir W. Scott. Documents are authentic and facts are true precisely in proportion to the support which they afford to his theory. --Macaulay. 2. Harmonic relation between parts, or between different things of the same kind; symmetrical arrangement or adjustment; symmetry; as, to be out of proportion. ``Let us prophesy according to the proportion of faith.' --Rom. xii. 6. 3. The portion one receives when a whole is distributed by a rule or principle; equal or proper share; lot. Let the women . . . do the same things in their proportions and capacities. --Jer. Taylor. 4. A part considered comparatively; a share. 5. (Math.) (a) The equality or similarity of ratios, especially of geometrical ratios; or a relation among quantities such that the quotient of the first divided by the second is equal to that of the third divided by the fourth; -- called also geometrical proportion, in distinction from arithmetical proportion, or that in which the difference of the first and second is equal to the difference of the third and fourth. Note: Proportion in the mathematical sense differs from ratio. Ratio is the relation of two quantities of the same kind, as the ratio of 5 to 10, or the ratio of 8 to 16. Proportion is the sameness or likeness of two such relations. Thus, 5 to 10 as 8 to 16; that is, 5 bears the same relation to 10 as 8 does to 16. Hence, such numbers are said to be in proportion. Proportion is expressed by symbols thus: a:b::c:d, or a:b = c:d, or a/b = c/d. (b) The rule of three, in arithmetic, in which the three given terms, together with the one sought, are proportional. Continued proportion, Inverse proportion, etc. See under Continued, Inverse, etc. Harmonical, or Musical, proportion, a relation of three or four quantities, such that the first is to the last as the difference between the first two is to the difference between the last two; thus, 2, 3, 6, are in harmonical proportion; for 2 is to 6 as 1 to 3. Thus, 24, 16, 12, 9, are harmonical, for 24:9::8:3. In proportion, according as; to the degree that. ``In proportion as they are metaphysically true, they are morally and politically false.' --Burke.
Hegemonical
Hegemonic Heg`e*mon"ic, Hegemonical Heg`e*mon"ic*al, a. [Gr. ?. See Hegemony.] Leading; controlling; ruling; predominant. ``Princelike and hegemonical.' --Fotherby.
Inharmonical
Inharmonic In`har*mon"ic, Inharmonical In`har*mon"ic*al, a. Not harmonic; inharmonious; discordant; dissonant.
Mnemonical
Mnemonic Mne*mon"ic, Mnemonical Mne*mon"ic*al, a. [Gr. ?, fr. ? mindful, remembering, ? memory, ? to think on, remember; akin to E. mind.] Assisting in memory.
Sermonical
Sermonic Ser*mon"ic, Sermonical Ser*mon"ic*al, a. Like, or appropriate to, a sermon; grave and didactic. [R.] ``Conversation . . . satirical or sermonic.' --Prof. Wilson. ``Sermonical style.' --V. Knox.

Meaning of Monica from wikipedia

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- Monica Anna Maria Bellucci (Italian pronunciation: [ˈmɔːnika belˈluttʃi]; born 30 September 1964) is an Italian actress and model. Bellucci began her career...
- Monica Samille Lewinsky (born July 23, 1973) is an American activist, television personality, fashion designer, and former White House intern. President...
- Monica Maria Raymund (born July 26, 1986) is an American actress known for her roles as Maria "Ria" Torres in the Fox crime drama Lie to Me (2009–2011)...
- Monica Potter (born Monica Gregg Brokaw; June 30, 1971) is an American actress. She is known for her starring roles in the films Con Air (1997), Patch...
- Monica Denise Arnold (formerly Brown; born October 24, 1980) is an American singer, songwriter, actress, and businesswoman. Born and raised in College...
- Santa Monica (Spanish: Santa Mónica; Spanish for 'Saint Monica') is a beachfront city in western Los Angeles County, California, United States. Situated...
- Monica Seles (/ˈsɛləs/; Hungarian: Szeles Mónika, pronounced [ˈsɛlɛʃ ˈmoːnikɒ]; Serbian: Моника Селеш, Monika Seleš; born December 2, 1973) is a retired...
- Monica Rambeau is a fictional character and superhero appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. Created by writer Roger Stern and artist...
- Mónica Cruz Sánchez (born 16 March 1977) is a Spanish actress, dancer and fashion designer. She is the younger sister of actress Penélope Cruz. She has...
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