Definition of Phenomenon. Meaning of Phenomenon. Synonyms of Phenomenon
Here you will find one or more explanations in English for the word Phenomenon. Also in the bottom left of the page several parts of wikipedia pages related to the word Phenomenon and, of course, Phenomenon synonyms and on the right images related to the word Phenomenon.
Definition of Phenomenon
PhenomenonPhenomenon Phe*nom"e*non, n.; pl. Phenomena. [L.
phaenomenon, Gr. faino`menon, fr. fai`nesqai to appear,
fai`nein to show. See Phantom.]
1. An appearance; anything visible; whatever, in matter or
spirit, is apparent to, or is apprehended by, observation;
as, the phenomena of heat, light, or electricity;
phenomena of imagination or memory.
In the phenomena of the material world, and in many
of the phenomena of mind. --Stewart.
2. That which strikes one as strange, unusual, or
unaccountable; an extraordinary or very remarkable person,
thing, or occurrence; as, a musical phenomenon.
Meaning of Phenomenon from wikipedia
- A phenomenon
(Gr****: φαινόμενον, phainómenon, from the verb φαίνειν, phainein, to show, shine, appear, to be manifest
- Unidentified flying object
(UFO) is the po****r term for any aerial phenomenon
that cannot immediately
be identified. Most UFOs are identified
syndrome, also known
as Raynaud's phenomenon
, is a medical condition
in which spasm
of arteries cause episodes
of reduced blood
- Impostor syndrome
as impostor phenomenon
, impostorism, fraud syndrome
or the impostor
experience) is a psychological pattern
- The ideomotor phenomenon
is a psychological phenomenon wherein
a subject makes motions
unconsciously. The ideomotor response
- The Gallavardin phenomenon
is a clinical
stenosis. It is described
as the dissociation between
is a 1996 American romantic fantasy drama
by Jon Turteltaub, written
Di Pego, and starring
John Travolta, Kyra Sedgwick...
- does not conform
to conventional expectations
of nature. Therefore, a phenomenon cannot
as paranormal using
the scientific method
- The blue field entoptic phenomenon
or Scheerer's phenomenon
(after the German ophthalmologist Richard
Scheerer, who first
drew clinical attention
- the dress pictured
blue and black, or white
and gold. The phenomenon revealed differences
in human colour
have been the subject...
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