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authorSergey Poznyakoff <gray@gnu.org.ua>2012-01-29 21:58:39 (GMT)
committer Sergey Poznyakoff <gray@gnu.org.ua>2012-01-29 22:22:04 (GMT)
commit69d7f353c3632c798aeec768e6aeac71b7c5545f (patch) (side-by-side diff)
treebd7c3a8ecced643bd1d080bb080b1d8f75bfdb7e
parent6d7ebb4064ae8c3573c2dd8a590b2663cd907079 (diff)
downloadgcide-69d7f353c3632c798aeec768e6aeac71b7c5545f.tar.gz
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Fix leftover greek transliterations.
Diffstat (more/less context) (ignore whitespace changes)
-rw-r--r--CIDE.A4
-rw-r--r--CIDE.M2
-rw-r--r--CIDE.P8
-rw-r--r--CIDE.X2
4 files changed, 8 insertions, 8 deletions
diff --git a/CIDE.A b/CIDE.A
index 802198a..7012bae 100644
--- a/CIDE.A
+++ b/CIDE.A
@@ -40774,13 +40774,13 @@ In wings of shot a-both sides of the van.</q> <rj><qau>Webster (1607).</qau></rj
[<source>1913 Webster</source>]</p>
<p><cs><mcol><col><b>Archimedean screw</b></col>, or <col><b>Archimedes' screw</b></col></mcol>, <cd>an instrument, said to have been invented by <persfn>Archimedes</persfn>, for raising water, formed by winding a flexible tube round a cylinder in the form of a screw. When the screw is placed in an inclined position, and the lower end immersed in water, by causing the screw to revolve, the water is raised to the upper end.</cd> <rj><au>Francis.</au></rj></cs><br/
[<source>1913 Webster</source>]</p>
<p><ent>Archimedes</ent><br/
-<hw>Ar*chi*me"des</hw> <pr>(<aum/r*k<icr/*m<emac/"d<emac/z)</pr> <pos>pr. n.</pos>. <ety>[Gr. <grk>'Apchimh`dhs</grk>.]</ety> <def>Born at <city>Syracuse</city> about 287 b. c.: died at Syracuse, 212 b. c. The most celebrated geometrician of antiquity. He is said to have been a relative of <person>King Hiero</person> of <city>Syracuse</city>, to have traveled early in life in <country>Egypt</country>, and to have been the pupil of <person>Conon the Samian</person> at <city>Alexandria</city>. His most important services were rendered to pure geometry, but his popular fame rests chiefly on his application of mathematical theory to mechanics. He invented the water-screw, and discovered the principle of the lever. Concerning the latter the famous saying is attributed to him, "Give me where I may stand and I will move the world " (<grk>do`s pou^ stw^ kai` to`n ko`smos kinh`sw</grk>). By means of military engines which he invented he postponed the fall of <city>Syracuse</city> when besieged by <persfn>Marcellus</persfn> 214-212 b. c., whose fleet he is incorrectly said to have destroyed by mirrors reflecting the sun's rays. He detected the admixture of silver, and determined the proportions of the two metals, in a crown ordered by <persfn>Hiero</persfn> to be made of pure gold. The method of detecting the alloy, without destroying the crown, occurred to him as he stepped in the bath and observed the overflow caused by the displacement of the water. He ran home through the street naked crying <i>heureka</i>, "I have found it." He was killed at the capture of <city>Syracuse</city> by <persfn>Marcellus</persfn>.</def> <au>Century Dict. 1906</au><br/
+<hw>Ar*chi*me"des</hw> <pr>(<aum/r*k<icr/*m<emac/"d<emac/z)</pr> <pos>pr. n.</pos>. <ety>[Gr. <grk>'Archimh`dhs</grk>.]</ety> <def>Born at <city>Syracuse</city> about 287 b. c.: died at Syracuse, 212 b. c. The most celebrated geometrician of antiquity. He is said to have been a relative of <person>King Hiero</person> of <city>Syracuse</city>, to have traveled early in life in <country>Egypt</country>, and to have been the pupil of <person>Conon the Samian</person> at <city>Alexandria</city>. His most important services were rendered to pure geometry, but his popular fame rests chiefly on his application of mathematical theory to mechanics. He invented the water-screw, and discovered the principle of the lever. Concerning the latter the famous saying is attributed to him, "Give me where I may stand and I will move the world " (<grk>do`s pou^ stw^ kai` to`n ko`smos kinh`sw</grk>). By means of military engines which he invented he postponed the fall of <city>Syracuse</city> when besieged by <persfn>Marcellus</persfn> 214-212 b. c., whose fleet he is incorrectly said to have destroyed by mirrors reflecting the sun's rays. He detected the admixture of silver, and determined the proportions of the two metals, in a crown ordered by <persfn>Hiero</persfn> to be made of pure gold. The method of detecting the alloy, without destroying the crown, occurred to him as he stepped in the bath and observed the overflow caused by the displacement of the water. He ran home through the street naked crying <i>heureka</i>, "I have found it." He was killed at the capture of <city>Syracuse</city> by <persfn>Marcellus</persfn>.</def> <au>Century Dict. 1906</au><br/
[<source>PJC</source>]</p>
<p><ent>Archimedes</ent><br/
||<hw>Ar`chi*me"des</hw> <pr>(<?/)</pr>, <pos>n.</pos> <fld>(Paleon.)</fld> <def>An extinct genus of Bryzoa characteristic of the subcarboniferous rocks. Its form is that of a screw.</def><br/
[<source>1913 Webster</source>]</p>
@@ -49587,13 +49587,13 @@ And yet methinks I have <qex>astronomy</qex>.</q> <rj><qau>Shak.</qau></rj><br/
<p><ent>Atheling</ent><br/
<hw>Ath"el*ing</hw> <pr>(<acr/th"<ecr/l*<icr/ng)</pr>, <pos>n.</pos> <ety>[AS. <ets><ae/<edh/eling</ets> noble, fr. <ets><ae/<edh/ele</ets> noble, akin to G. <ets>adel</ets> nobility, <ets>edel</ets> noble. The word <ets><ae/<edh/el</ets>, E. <ets>ethel</ets>, is in many AS. proper names, as <ets>Ethel</ets>wolf, noble wolf; <ets>Ethel</ets>bald, noble bold; <ets>Ethel</ets>bert, noble bright.]</ety> <def>An Anglo-Saxon prince or nobleman; esp., the heir apparent or a prince of the royal family.</def> <altsp>[Written also <asp>Adeling</asp> and <asp><AE/theling</asp>.]</altsp><br/
[<source>1913 Webster</source>]</p>
<p><ent>Athenaeum</ent><br/
<ent>Atheneum</ent><br/
-<mhw><hw>Ath`e*ne"um</hw>, <hw>Ath`e*n<ae/"um</hw> <pr>(<?/)</pr></mhw>, <pos>n.</pos>; <plu><it>pl.</it> E. <plw>Atheneums</plw> <pr>(<?/)</pr>, L. <plw>Athen<ae/a</plw> <pr>(<?/)</pr>.</plu> <ety>[L. <ets>Athenaeum</ets>, Gr. <grk>'Aqhn`aion</grk> a temple of Minerva at Athens, fr. <grk>'Aqhna^</grk>, contr. fr. <grk>'Aqhna`a</grk>, <grk>'Aqhnai`a</grk>, in Homer <grk>'Aqh`nh</grk>, <grk>'Aqhnai`n</grk>, Athene (called <xex>Minerva</xex> by the Romans), the tutelary goddess of Athens.]</ety> <sn>1.</sn> <fld>(Gr. Antiq.)</fld> <def>A temple of Athene, at Athens, in which scholars and poets were accustomed to read their works and instruct students.</def><br/
+<mhw><hw>Ath`e*ne"um</hw>, <hw>Ath`e*n<ae/"um</hw> <pr>(<?/)</pr></mhw>, <pos>n.</pos>; <plu><it>pl.</it> E. <plw>Atheneums</plw> <pr>(<?/)</pr>, L. <plw>Athen<ae/a</plw> <pr>(<?/)</pr>.</plu> <ety>[L. <ets>Athenaeum</ets>, Gr. <grk>'Aqhnai`on</grk> a temple of Minerva at Athens, fr. <grk>'Aqhna^</grk>, contr. fr. <grk>'Aqhna`a</grk>, <grk>'Aqhnai`a</grk>, in Homer <grk>'Aqh`nh</grk>, <grk>'Aqhnai`n</grk>, Athene (called <xex>Minerva</xex> by the Romans), the tutelary goddess of Athens.]</ety> <sn>1.</sn> <fld>(Gr. Antiq.)</fld> <def>A temple of Athene, at Athens, in which scholars and poets were accustomed to read their works and instruct students.</def><br/
[<source>1913 Webster</source>]</p>
<p><sn>2.</sn> <def>A school founded at Rome by Hadrian.</def><br/
[<source>1913 Webster</source>]</p>
<p><sn>3.</sn> <def>A literary or scientific association or club.</def><br/
diff --git a/CIDE.M b/CIDE.M
index 99f41e0..e8bb805 100644
--- a/CIDE.M
+++ b/CIDE.M
@@ -18557,13 +18557,13 @@ Revenge upon the cardinal.</q> <rj><qau>Shak.</qau></rj><br/
<p><ent>Menorrhagia</ent><br/
||<hw>Men`or*rha"gi*a</hw> <pr>(?)</pr>, <pos>n.</pos> <ety>[NL., fr. Gr. <grk>mh`n</grk> month + <?/ to break.]</ety> <fld>(Med.)</fld> <sd>(a)</sd> <def>Profuse menstruation.</def> <sd>(b)</sd> <def>Any profuse bleeding from the uterus; Metrorrhagia.</def><br/
[<source>1913 Webster</source>]</p>
<p><ent>Menostasis</ent><br/
-||<hw>Me*nos"ta*sis</hw> <pr>(?)</pr>, <pos>n.</pos> <ety>[NL., fr. Gr. <grk>mh`n</grk> month + <grk>'istan`nai</grk> to stop.]</ety> <fld>(Med.)</fld> <def>Stoppage of the menses.</def><br/
+||<hw>Me*nos"ta*sis</hw> <pr>(?)</pr>, <pos>n.</pos> <ety>[NL., fr. Gr. <grk>mh`n</grk> month + <grk>'ista`nai</grk> to stop.]</ety> <fld>(Med.)</fld> <def>Stoppage of the menses.</def><br/
[<source>1913 Webster</source>]</p>
<p><ent>Menostation</ent><br/
<hw>Men`os*ta"tion</hw> <pr>(?)</pr>, <pos>n.</pos> <fld>(Med.)</fld> <def>Same as <er>Menostasis</er>.</def><br/
[<source>1913 Webster</source>]</p>
diff --git a/CIDE.P b/CIDE.P
index d358245..21fc204 100644
--- a/CIDE.P
+++ b/CIDE.P
@@ -4386,18 +4386,18 @@ Nor <qex>paltered</qex> with eternal God for power.</q> <rj><qau>Tennyson.</qau>
[<source>1913 Webster</source>]</p>
<p><sn>2.</sn> <fld>(Mach.)</fld> <def>Having flat sides or surfaces; <as>as, a six-<ex>paned</ex> nut</as>.</def><br/
[<source>1913 Webster</source>]</p>
<p><ent>Panegyric</ent><br/
-<hw>Pan`e*gyr"ic</hw> <pr>(?)</pr>, <pos>n.</pos> <ety>[L. <ets>panegyricus</ets>, Gr. <grk>panhgyrico`s</grk>: cf. F. <ets>pan<eacute/gyrique</ets>. See <er>Panegyric</er>, <pos>a.</pos>]</ety> <def>An oration or eulogy in praise of some person or achievement; a formal or elaborate encomium; a laudatory discourse; laudation. See Synonym of <er>Eulogy</er>.</def><br/
+<hw>Pan`e*gyr"ic</hw> <pr>(?)</pr>, <pos>n.</pos> <ety>[L. <ets>panegyricus</ets>, Gr. <grk>panhgyriko`s</grk>: cf. F. <ets>pan<eacute/gyrique</ets>. See <er>Panegyric</er>, <pos>a.</pos>]</ety> <def>An oration or eulogy in praise of some person or achievement; a formal or elaborate encomium; a laudatory discourse; laudation. See Synonym of <er>Eulogy</er>.</def><br/
[<source>1913 Webster</source>]</p>
<p><ent>Panegyrical</ent><br/
<ent>Panegyric</ent><br/
-<mhw>{ <hw>Pan`e*gyr"ic</hw> <pr>(?)</pr>, <hw>Pan`e*gyr"ic*al</hw> <pr>(?)</pr>, }</mhw> <pos>a.</pos> <ety>[L. <ets>panegyricus</ets>, Gr. <grk>panhgyrico`s</grk>, from <grk>panh`gyris</grk> an assembly of the people, a high festival; <grk>pa^</grk>, <grk>pa^n</grk> all + <grk>'a`gyris</grk>, <grk>'agora`</grk>, an assembly.]</ety> <def>Containing praise or eulogy; encomiastic; laudatory.</def> <ldquo/<xex>Panegyric</xex> strains.<rdquo/ <au>Pope.</au> -- <wordforms><wf>Pan`e*gyr"ic*al*ly</wf>, <pos>adv.</pos></wordforms><br/
+<mhw>{ <hw>Pan`e*gyr"ic</hw> <pr>(?)</pr>, <hw>Pan`e*gyr"ic*al</hw> <pr>(?)</pr>, }</mhw> <pos>a.</pos> <ety>[L. <ets>panegyricus</ets>, Gr. <grk>panhgyriko`s</grk>, from <grk>panh`gyris</grk> an assembly of the people, a high festival; <grk>pa^</grk>, <grk>pa^n</grk> all + <grk>'a`gyris</grk>, <grk>'agora`</grk>, an assembly.]</ety> <def>Containing praise or eulogy; encomiastic; laudatory.</def> <ldquo/<xex>Panegyric</xex> strains.<rdquo/ <au>Pope.</au> -- <wordforms><wf>Pan`e*gyr"ic*al*ly</wf>, <pos>adv.</pos></wordforms><br/
[<source>1913 Webster</source>]</p>
<p><q>Some of his odes are <qex>panegyrical</qex>.</q> <rj><qau>Dryden.</qau></rj><br/
[<source>1913 Webster</source>]</p>
<p><ent>Panegyris</ent><br/
@@ -12165,13 +12165,13 @@ Upbore their nimble tread.</q> <rj><qau>Milton.</qau></rj><br/
<p><ent>Pathopoeia</ent><br/
||<hw>Path`o*poe"ia</hw> <pr>(?)</pr>, <pos>n.</pos>; <plu><it>pl.</it> <plw>-ias</plw> <pr>(#)</pr>.</plu> <ety>[NL., from Gr. <grk>paqopoii`:a</grk>; <grk>pa`qos</grk> passion + <grk>poiei^n</grk> to make.]</ety> <fld>(Rhet.)</fld> <def>A speech, or figure of speech, designed to move the passion.</def> <rj><au>Smart.</au></rj><br/
[<source>1913 Webster</source>]</p>
<p><ent>Pathos</ent><br/
-<hw>Pa"thos</hw> <pr>(p<amac/"th<ocr/s)</pr>, <pos>n.</pos> <ety>[L., from Gr. <grk>pa`qos</grk> a suffering, passion, fr. <grk>paqei^n</grk>, <grk>pas`chein</grk>, to suffer; cf. <grk>po`nos</grk> toil, L. <ets>pati</ets> to suffer, E. <ets>patient</ets>.]</ety> <def>That quality or property of anything which touches the feelings or excites emotions and passions, esp., that which awakens tender emotions, such as pity, sorrow, and the like; contagious warmth of feeling, action, or expression; pathetic quality; <as>as, the <ex>pathos</ex> of a picture, of a poem, or of a cry</as>.</def><br/
+<hw>Pa"thos</hw> <pr>(p<amac/"th<ocr/s)</pr>, <pos>n.</pos> <ety>[L., from Gr. <grk>pa`qos</grk> a suffering, passion, fr. <grk>paqei^n</grk>, <grk>pa`schei^n</grk>, to suffer; cf. <grk>po`nos</grk> toil, L. <ets>pati</ets> to suffer, E. <ets>patient</ets>.]</ety> <def>That quality or property of anything which touches the feelings or excites emotions and passions, esp., that which awakens tender emotions, such as pity, sorrow, and the like; contagious warmth of feeling, action, or expression; pathetic quality; <as>as, the <ex>pathos</ex> of a picture, of a poem, or of a cry</as>.</def><br/
[<source>1913 Webster</source>]</p>
<p><q>The combination of incident, and the <qex>pathos</qex> of catastrophe.</q> <rj><qau>T. Warton.</qau></rj><br/
[<source>1913 Webster</source>]</p>
<p><sn>1.</sn> <def>The quality or character of those emotions, traits, or experiences which are personal, and therefore restricted and evanescent; transitory and idiosyncratic dispositions or feelings as distinguished from those which are universal and deep-seated in character; -- opposed to <contr>ethos</contr>.</def><br/
@@ -27503,13 +27503,13 @@ Of the dank morning?</q> <rj><qau>Shak.</qau></rj><br/
<p><ent>Phytozoaria</ent><br/
||<hw>Phy`to*zo*a"ri*a</hw> <pr>(?)</pr>, <pos>n. pl.</pos> <ety>[NL. See <er>Phytozoon</er>.]</ety> <fld>(Zool.)</fld> <def>Same as <er>Infusoria</er>.</def><br/
[<source>1913 Webster</source>]</p>
<p><ent>Phytozoon</ent><br/
-||<hw>Phy`to*zo"<oum/n</hw> <pr>(?)</pr>, <pos>n.</pos>; <plu><it>pl.</it> <plw>Phytozoa</plw> <pr>(#)</pr>.</plu> <ety>[NL., fr. Gr. <grk>fyto`n</grk> + <grk>zo^,on</grk> an animal.]</ety> <fld>(Zool.)</fld> <def>A plantlike animal. The term is sometimes applied to zoophytes.</def><br/
+||<hw>Phy`to*zo"<oum/n</hw> <pr>(?)</pr>, <pos>n.</pos>; <plu><it>pl.</it> <plw>Phytozoa</plw> <pr>(#)</pr>.</plu> <ety>[NL., fr. Gr. <grk>fyto`n</grk> + <grk>zw^,on</grk> an animal.]</ety> <fld>(Zool.)</fld> <def>A plantlike animal. The term is sometimes applied to zoophytes.</def><br/
[<source>1913 Webster</source>]</p>
<p><ent>Phyz</ent><br/
<hw>Phyz</hw> <pr>(?)</pr>, <pos>n.</pos> <def>See <er>Phiz</er>.</def><br/
[<source>1913 Webster</source>]</p>
diff --git a/CIDE.X b/CIDE.X
index 1ebae1d..ee4cf8d 100644
--- a/CIDE.X
+++ b/CIDE.X
@@ -456,13 +456,13 @@ knowledge base should contact:
<p><ent>Xiphodon</ent><br/
<hw>Xiph"o*don</hw> <pr>(?)</pr>, <pos>n.</pos> <ety>[Gr. <grk>xi`fos</grk> a sword + <grk>'odoy`s</grk>, <grk>'odo`ntos</grk>, a tooth.]</ety> <fld>(Paleon.)</fld> <def>An extinct genus of artiodactylous mammals found in the European Tertiary formations. It had slender legs, didactylous feet, and small canine teeth.</def><br/
[<source>1913 Webster</source>]</p>
<p><ent>Xiphoid</ent><br/
-<hw>Xiph"oid</hw> <pr>(?; 277)</pr>, <pos>a.</pos> <ety>[Gr. <grk>xifoeidh`s</grk> sword-shaped; <grk>xi`fos</grk> a sword + <grk>ei`^dos</grk> form, shape: cf. F. <ets>xiphoide</ets>.]</ety> <fld>(Anat.)</fld> <sd>(a)</sd> <def>Like a sword; ensiform.</def> <sd>(b)</sd> <def>Of or pertaining to the xiphoid process; xiphoidian.</def><br/
+<hw>Xiph"oid</hw> <pr>(?; 277)</pr>, <pos>a.</pos> <ety>[Gr. <grk>xifoeidh`s</grk> sword-shaped; <grk>xi`fos</grk> a sword + <grk>e`i^dos</grk> form, shape: cf. F. <ets>xiphoide</ets>.]</ety> <fld>(Anat.)</fld> <sd>(a)</sd> <def>Like a sword; ensiform.</def> <sd>(b)</sd> <def>Of or pertaining to the xiphoid process; xiphoidian.</def><br/
[<source>1913 Webster</source>]</p>
<p><ent>Xiphoidian</ent><br/
<hw>Xiph*oid"i*an</hw> <pr>(?)</pr>, <pos>a.</pos> <fld>(Anat.)</fld> <def>Xiphoid.</def><br/
[<source>1913 Webster</source>]</p>

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