lemo

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Esperanto[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From English lemma, Italian lemma, Latin lemma, etc., ultimately from Ancient Greek λῆμμα (lêmma).

Pronunciation[edit]

  • IPA(key): /ˈle.mo/
  • Hyphenation: le‧mo

Noun[edit]

lemo (accusative singular lemon, plural lemoj, accusative plural lemojn)

  1. (mathematics) lemma
    • 1961, Yokohama Shiritsu Daigaku, The Yokohama Mathematical Journal
      Jena sistemo donas plej simplan ekzempleron,[sic] kiu plenumas la hipotezojn faritajn en lemo 8: ...
      This system gives a very simple examplar[sic] which satisfies the hypotheses made in lemma 8: ...
    • 1949, Memoirs of the Faculty of Science, Kyūsyū University: Kyūshū Daigaku Rigakubu Kiyō. Mathematics
      Laŭ la lemo 2, C estas fermita kaj kompakta, ...
      Per lemma 2, C is closed and compact, ...
    • 1995, Congrès international de Cybernétique, Actes: Proceedings →ISBN
      Teoremoj, lemoj, korolarioj, difinoj, propozicioj diversaj estas kutime metitaj, ajnalingve, komence de paragrafo, sekvataj aŭ antaŭataj de numeroj, sen ia ajn artikolo.
      Theorems, lemmata, corrolaries, definitions, various propositions are usually put, in any language, at the beginning of a paragraph, followed or preceded by numbers, without any article.
  2. lemming

Hausa[edit]

Etymology[edit]

Apparently from Arabic لَيْمُون(laymūn), although Blench notes that the fruit itself may well have been introduced from the south.

Noun[edit]

lḕmō m (plural lēmunā̀, possessed form lḕmon)

  1. orange (fruit)
  2. soft drink

Ido[edit]

Etymology[edit]

(This etymology is missing or incomplete. Please add to it, or discuss it at the Etymology scriptorium.)

Noun[edit]

lemo (plural lemi)

  1. (linguistics) lemma

Lindu[edit]

Noun[edit]

lemo

  1. tangerine; citrus

Western Huasteca Nahuatl[edit]

Noun[edit]

lemo

  1. lemon.