⇒the MUSIC of the spheres 【成句】.
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Sphere (1998 film)
Sphere (Japanese band)
From Middle English spere, from Old French sphere, from Late Latin sphēra, earlier Latin sphaera (“ball, globe, celestial sphere”), from Ancient Greek σφαῖρα (sphaîra, “ball, globe”), of unknown origin. Not related to superficially similar Persian سپهر (sepehr, “sky”) (Can this(+) etymology be sourced?).
- (mathematics) A regular three-dimensional object in which every cross-section is a circle; the figure described by the revolution of a circle about its diameter [from 14th c.].
- A spherical physical object; a globe or ball. [from 14th c.]
- (astronomy, now rare) The celestial sphere: the edge of the heavens, imagined as a hollow globe within which celestial bodies appear to be embedded. [from 14th c.]
- (historical, astronomy, mythology) Any of the concentric hollow transparent globes formerly believed to rotate around the Earth, and which carried the heavenly bodies; there were originally believed to be eight, and later nine and ten; friction between them was thought to cause a harmonious sound (the music of the spheres). [from 14th c.]
- c. 1587–1588, [Christopher Marlowe], Tamburlaine the Great. […] The First Part […], 2nd edition, part 1, London: […] [R. Robinson for] Richard Iones, […], published 1592, →OCLC; reprinted as Tamburlaine the Great (A Scolar Press Facsimile), Menston, Yorkshire, London: Scolar Press, 1973, →ISBN, Act I, scene ii:
- (mythology) An area of activity for a planet; or by extension, an area of influence for a god, hero etc. [from 14th c.]
- (figurative) The region in which something or someone is active; one's province, domain. [from 17th c.]
- 1834, L[etitia] E[lizabeth] L[andon], chapter XVIII, in Francesca Carrara. […], volume II, London: Richard Bentley, […], (successor to Henry Colburn), →OCLC, page 203:
- ...while his sweet and gentle niece would be a charming companion for Francesca; and he thought, with a glow of affection long unfelt, that Lucy Aylmer must inevitably make a friend whose future kindness might add much to her happiness. Both were at present placed out of their sphere: but the one would in all probability have it greatly in her power to cherish and aid the other.
- The natural, normal, or proper place (of something).
- (geometry) The set of all points in three-dimensional Euclidean space (または n-dimensional space, in topology) that are a fixed distance from a fixed point [from 20th c.].
- (logic, dated) The domain of reference of a proposition, subject, or predicate, or the totality of the particular subjects to which it applies.
- a. 1856, William Hamilton, “Appendix III: Quantification of Predicate,—Immediate Inference,—Conversion,—Opposition”, in Lectures on Metaphysics and Logic, volume 2, published 1860, page 526:
- 1896, James Welton, A Manual of Logic, 2nd edition, volume 1, page 213:
- All categorical propositions necessarily imply the existence of their subjects in the appropriate sphere; in affirmative propositions this involves the existence of the predicate in the same sphere; but in negative propositions the predicate does not necessarily exist in that particular sphere, though it does in some sphere.
- 1900 , Immanuel Kant, translated by J. M. D. Meiklejohn, Critique of Pure Reason, page 58:
- Alexander horned sphere
- armillary sphere
- Bloch sphere
- crystal sphere
- Debye sphere
- Dyson sphere
- exotic sphere
- fold sphere
- Hill sphere
- homology sphere
- Hubble sphere
- Klerksdorp sphere
- oblique sphere
- photon sphere
- Riemann sphere
- sphere of influence
- sphere of interest
- sphere of knowledge
- sphere packing
- sublunary sphere
- unit sphere
- (transitive) To place in a sphere, or among the spheres; to ensphere.
- (transitive) To make round or spherical; to perfect.
Part or all of this entry has been imported from the 1913 edition of Webster’s Dictionary, which is now free of copyright and hence in the public domain. The imported definitions may be significantly out of date, and any more recent senses may be completely missing.
(See the entry for “sphere”, in Webster’s Revised Unabridged Dictionary, Springfield, Mass.: G. & C. Merriam, 1913, →OCLC.)
- (mathematics) Used to form nouns indicating a sphere of x dimensions
- Designating a spherical field or object.
- sarcosphere; chromosphere
- Designating a global system or layer of the Earth or another planet.
- (figuratively) Designating a particular realm or interest of a group of people, object, etc.; its spatial or virtual sphere of influence.
the empyrean sphere
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