[koh-deks] /ˈkoʊ dɛks/
noun, plural codices
[koh-duh-seez, kod-uh-] /ˈkoʊ dəˌsiz, ˈkɒd ə-/ (Show IPA)
a quire of manuscript pages held together by stitching: the earliest form of book, replacing the scrolls and wax tablets of earlier times.
a manuscript volume, usually of an ancient classic or the Scriptures.
Archaic. a code; book of statutes.
noun (pl) codices (ˈkəʊdɪˌsiːz; ˈkɒdɪ-)
a volume, in book form, of manuscripts of an ancient text
(obsolete) a legal code
“manuscript volume (especially an ancient one),” 1845, from Latin codex (see code (n.)).
[joo r-is-kuh-non-uh-sahy] /ˈdʒʊər ɪs kəˈnɒn əˌsaɪ/ noun, Roman Catholic Church. 1. an official collection of general church law made effective in 1918. /ˈkəʊdɛks ˈdʒʊərɪs kəˈnɒnɪˌsaɪ/ noun 1. the official code of canon law in force in the Roman Catholic Church; introduced in 1918 and revised in 1983 See also Corpus Juris Canonici
- Codex vaticanus
is said to be the oldest extant vellum manuscript. It and the Codex Sinaiticus are the two oldest uncial manuscripts. They were probably written in the fourth century. The Vaticanus was placed in the Vatican Library at Rome by Pope Nicolas V. in 1448, its previous history being unknown. It originally consisted in all probability […]
- Code yellow
noun A urinary accident: code yellow in the baby’s bed
[kod-fish] /ˈkɒdˌfɪʃ/ noun, plural (especially collectively) codfish (especially referring to two or more kinds or species) codfishes. 1. 1 . /ˈkɒdˌfɪʃ/ noun (pl) -fish, -fishes 1. a cod, esp Gadus morhua