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Dont le dans la catégorieENGLISH - ALTERNATIVE FORMS
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English - Alternative Forms

* manyfold

Dont le dans la catégorieENGLISH - PRONUNCIATION
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English - Pronunciation

* (General American) IPA(key): /ˈmænɪˌfold/ * (Received Pronunciation) IPA(key): /ˈmænɪˌfəʊld/ * Hyphenation: man‧i‧fold * Rhymes: -ænɪfoʊld * Homophone: manyfold Wikipedia

Wikipedia

Dont le dans la catégorieENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 1
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English - Etymology 1

From Middle English, from Old English _maniġfeald_ (“manifold, various, varied, complicated, numerous, abundant, plural”), from Proto-Germanic _*managaz_ (“many”) + _*-falþaz_ (“-fold”), equivalent to _many_ +‎ _-fold_. Cognate with Middle High German _manecvalt_ (“manifold”), Icelandic _margfaldr_ (“multiple”). Compare also German _mannigfaltig_ (“various”), Dutch _menigvoudig_ (“various”), Danish _mangfoldig_ (“diverse”), Swedish _mångfaldig_ (“multiple, manifold, diverse”). NOUN MANIFOLD (_plural_ MANIFOLDS) * (now historical) A copy made by the manifold writing process. * (mechanics) A pipe fitting or similar device that connects multiple inputs or outputs. * (US, regional, in the plural) The third stomach of a ruminant animal, an omasum. * 1830 Anson, Somerset Co. Me., accessed 12 June 2007 _My conjecture being right he will find the third stomach, or MANIFOLDS, the seat of difficulty._ * (mathematics) A topological space that looks locally like the "ordinary" Euclidean space and is Hausdorff. DERIVED TERMS * manifolder * manifoldly * manifoldness TRANSLATIONS ADJECTIVE MANIFOLD (_comparative_ MORE MANIFOLD, _superlative_ MOST MANIFOLD) * Various in kind or quality, diverse _The MANIFOLD meanings of the simple English word 'set' are infamous among dictionary makers._ * Many in number, numerous; multiple, multiplied. * Complicated. * Exhibited at diverse times or in various ways. c1384 _... the manyfold grace of God._ — I Petre 4:10 (Wycliffe's Bible) 1611 _The manifold wisdom of God._ — Ephesians 3:10. (w:King James Bible) DERIVED TERMS * manifold writing TRANSLATIONS ADVERB MANIFOLD (_comparative_ MORE MANIFOLD, _superlative_ MOST MANIFOLD) * Many times; repeatedly. * 1590, Edmund Spenser, _The Faerie Queene_, I.xii: when his daughter deare he does behold, / Her dearely doth imbrace, and kisseth MANIFOLD.

From Middle English, from Old English maniġfeald (manifold, various, varied, complicated, numerous, abundant, plural), from Proto-Germanic *managaz (many) + *-falþaz (-fold), equivalent to many +‎ -fold. Cognate with Middle High German manecvalt (manifold), Icelandic margfaldr (multiple). Compare also German mannigfaltig (various), Dutch menigvoudig (various), Danish mangfoldig (diverse), Swedish mångfaldig (multiple, manifold, diverse).

Noun

manifold (plural manifolds)

  1. (now historical) A copy made by the manifold writing process.
  2. (mechanics) A pipe fitting or similar device that connects multiple inputs or outputs.
  3. (US, regional, in the plural) The third stomach of a ruminant animal, an omasum.
  4. (mathematics) A topological space that looks locally like the "ordinary" Euclidean space and is Hausdorff.
Derived terms
Translations

Adjective

manifold (comparative more manifold, superlative most manifold)

  1. Various in kind or quality, diverse
    The manifold meanings of the simple English word 'set' are infamous among dictionary makers.
  2. Many in number, numerous; multiple, multiplied.
  3. Complicated.
  4. Exhibited at diverse times or in various ways.
    c1384 ... the manyfold grace of God.I Petre 4:10 (Wycliffe's Bible)
    1611 The manifold wisdom of God.Ephesians 3:10. (w:King James Bible)
Derived terms
Translations

Adverb

manifold (comparative more manifold, superlative most manifold)

  1. Many times; repeatedly.

Dont le dans la catégorieENGLISH - ETYMOLOGY 2
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English - Etymology 2

From Middle English _manifolden_, from Old English _maniġfealdan_ (“to multiply, abound, increase, extend, reward”), equivalent to _many_ +‎ _-fold_. Cognate with Middle High German _manecvalten_, Icelandic _margfalda_ (“to multiply”), Swedish _mångfaldiga_ (“to manifold, reproduce”). VERB MANIFOLD (_third-person singular simple present_ MANIFOLDS, _present participle_ MANIFOLDING, _simple past and past participle_ MANIFOLDED) * (transitive) To make manifold; multiply. * (transitive, printing) To multiply or reproduce impressions of by a single operation. TRANSLATIONS

From Middle English manifolden, from Old English maniġfealdan (to multiply, abound, increase, extend, reward), equivalent to many +‎ -fold. Cognate with Middle High German manecvalten, Icelandic margfalda (to multiply), Swedish mångfaldiga (to manifold, reproduce).

Verb

manifold (third-person singular simple present manifolds, present participle manifolding, simple past and past participle manifolded)

  1. (transitive) To make manifold; multiply.
  2. (transitive, printing) To multiply or reproduce impressions of by a single operation.
Translations


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