Jump to navigation Jump to search
See also: NODE
From Middle English node, borrowed from Latin nōdus. Doublet of knot, knout, and nodus.
- Rhymes: -əʊd
node (plural nodes)
- A knot, knob, protuberance or swelling.
- (astronomy) The point where the orbit of a planet, as viewed from the Sun, intersects the ecliptic. The ascending and descending nodes refer respectively to the points where the planet moves from South to North and N to S; their respective symbols are ☊ and ☋.
- (botany) A leaf node.
- (networking) A computer or other device attached to a network.
- (engineering) The point at which the lines of a funicular machine meet from different angular directions; — called also knot.
- (geometry) The point at which a curve crosses itself, being a double point of the curve. See crunode and acnode.
- (geometry) A similar point on a surface, where there is more than one tangent-plane.
- (graph theory) A vertex or a leaf in a graph of a network, or other element in a data structure.
- (medicine) A hard concretion or incrustation which forms upon bones attacked with rheumatism, gout, or syphilis; sometimes also, a swelling in the neighborhood of a joint.
- (physics) A point along a standing wave where the wave has minimal amplitude.
- (rare) The knot, intrigue, or plot of a dramatic work.
- (technical) A hole in the gnomon of a sundial, through which passes the ray of light which marks the hour of the day, the parallels of the Sun's declination, his place in the ecliptic, etc.
- (computational linguistics) The word of interest in a KWIC, surrounded by left and right cotexts.
- (electronics) A region of an electric circuit connected only by (ideal) wires (i.e the voltage between any two points on the same node must be zero).
- → Irish: nód
knot, knob, protuberance or swelling
astronomy: where the orbit of a planet intersects the ecliptic
joint of a plant stem
computer attached to a network
engineering: point at which the lines of a funicular meet
geometry: point at which a curve crosses itself
vertex of a graph of a network
physics: point along a standing wave
knot, intrigue, or plot of a dramatic work
- The translations below need to be checked and inserted above into the appropriate translation tables. See instructions at Wiktionary:Entry layout § Translations.
node c (singular definite noden, plural indefinite noder)
Borrowed from Latin nōdus. Doublet of knotte.
node (plural nodez)
- “nōde, n.”, in MED Online, Ann Arbor, Mich.: University of Michigan, 2007, retrieved 2018-04-23.
From Latin nodus (“knot”). Akin to English node.
node m (definite singular noden, indefinite plural nodar, definite plural nodane)
- a node
node n (definite singular nodet, indefinite plural node, definite plural noda)
- Synonym of nyste
node (present tense noder, past tense nodde, past participle nodd/nodt, passive infinitive nodast, present participle nodande, imperative nod)
- Synonym of neia
- “node” in The Nynorsk Dictionary.
- English terms inherited from Middle English
- English terms derived from Middle English
- English terms borrowed from Latin
- English terms derived from Latin
- English doublets
- Rhymes:English/əʊd/1 syllable
- English lemmas
- English nouns
- English countable nouns
- en:Graph theory
- English terms with rare senses
- English technical terms
- en:Computational linguistics
- Danish lemmas
- Danish nouns
- Danish common-gender nouns
- Dutch terms with audio links
- Dutch non-lemma forms
- Dutch noun case forms
- Japanese non-lemma forms
- Japanese romanizations
- Latin non-lemma forms
- Latin noun forms
- Middle English terms borrowed from Latin
- Middle English terms derived from Latin
- Middle English doublets
- Middle English terms with IPA pronunciation
- Middle English lemmas
- Middle English nouns
- Late Middle English
- Middle English terms with rare senses
- Norwegian Nynorsk terms derived from Latin
- Norwegian Nynorsk terms with IPA pronunciation
- Norwegian Nynorsk lemmas
- Norwegian Nynorsk nouns
- Norwegian Nynorsk masculine nouns
- Norwegian Nynorsk terms inherited from Old Norse
- Norwegian Nynorsk terms derived from Old Norse
- Norwegian Nynorsk neuter nouns
- Norwegian Nynorsk verbs
- Norwegian Nynorsk weak verbs