Median
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Median
See also: median, médian, medían, and medián

English

Alternative forms

Etymology

From Media +‎ -n.

Pronunciation

Adjective

Median (not comparable)

  1. Relating to Media or Medes. [from 16th c.]
  2. (obsolete) Of laws, rules etc.: unchanging, invariable. [17th-19th c.]
    • 1835, Edgar Allan Poe, 'King Pest':
      'This proceeding,' interposed the president, 'is by no means in accordance with the terms of the mulct or sentence, which is in its nature Median, and not to be altered or recalled.'
    • 1856, Richard F. Burton, First Footsteps in East Africa, Könemann 2000, p. 50:
      And if you venture to object to these Median laws, - as I am now doing, - you elicit a chorus of disapproval, and acquire some evil name.

Translations

Noun

Median (plural Medians)

  1. A Mede.

Translations

Proper noun

Median

  1. The northwestern Old Iranian language of the Medes, attested only by numerous loanwords in Old Persian, few borrowings in Old Armenian and some glosses in Ancient Greek; nothing is known of its grammar.

Synonyms

Translations

See also

Anagrams


German

German Wikipedia has an article on:
Wikipedia de

Pronunciation

Noun

Median m

  1. median (statistics: measure of central tendency)

Synonyms

Further reading


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Median
 



 



 
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