this month 今月.
|a mónth agó todày||a mónth (from) todày|
|in [for] a mónth of Súndays||mónth àfter mónth|
|mónth by mónth||mònth ín，mònth óut|
出典:『Wiktionary』 (2015/05/30 19:41 UTC 版)
From Middle English month, moneth, from 古期英語 mōnað (“month”), from Proto-Germanic *mēnōþs (“month”), from Proto-Indo-European *mḗh₁n̥s (“moon, month”), probably from Proto-Indo-European *mê- (“to measure”), referring to the moon's phases as the measure of time, equivalent to moon + -th. Cognate with Scots moneth (“month”); North Frisian muunt (“month”); Saterland Frisian Mound (“month”), Dutch maand (“month”); German Low German Maand, Monat (“month”); German Monat (“month”); Danish måned (“month”); Swedish månad (“month”); Icelandic mánuði (“month”); Latin mēnsis (“month”); Ancient Greek μήν (mḗn); Armenian ամիս (amis); Old Irish mí; Old Church Slavonic мѣсѧць (měsęcĭ). See also moon.
- A period into which a year is divided, historically based on the phases of the moon. In the Gregorian calendar there are twelve months: January, February, March, April, May, June, July, August, September, October, November and December.
2013 August 3, “Boundary problems”, The Economist, volume 408, number 8847:
- Economics is a messy discipline: too fluid to be a science, too rigorous to be an art. Perhaps it is fitting that economists’ most-used metric, gross domestic product (GDP), is a tangle too. GDP measures the total value of output in an economic territory. Its apparent simplicity explains why it is scrutinised down to tenths of a percentage point every month.
- A period of 30 days, 31 days, or some alternation thereof.
- (obsolete, in the plural) A woman's period; menstrual discharge.
出典:『Wikipedia』 (2011/07/28 02:32 UTC 版)
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