[lam-bert; for 2 also German lahm-bert] /ˈlæm bərt; for 2 also German ˈlɑm bɛrt/
[kon-stuh nt] /ˈkɒn stənt/ (Show IPA), 1905–51, English composer and conductor.
[yoh-hahn hahyn-rikh] /ˈyoʊ hɑn ˈhaɪn rɪx/ (Show IPA), 1728–77, German scientist and mathematician.
a male given name: from Germanic words meaning “land” and “bright.”.
the cgs unit of illumination, equal to 1 lumen per square centimetre L
Constant. 1905–51, English composer and conductor. His works include much ballet music and The Rio Grande (1929), a work for chorus, orchestra, and piano, using jazz idioms
masc. proper name, from French, from German Lambert, from Old High German Lambreht, from lant “land” + beraht “bright.” Old English cognate was Landbeorht. The popularity of the name from 12c. is probably due to immigration from Flanders, where St. Lambert of Maestricht was highly venerated. Attested as a surname from mid-12c.
A unit of luminance in the centimeter-gram-second system, equivalent to the luminance of a perfectly diffusing surface that emits or reflects one lumen per square centimeter. The lambert is named after the Swiss mathematician and physicist Johann Heinrich Lambert (1728-1777).
noun 1. . noun 1. the rite of the Greek Orthodox Church and of certain Uniat churches, observed in the Greek language.
- Constant linear velocity
storage (CLV) A disk driving scheme in which the linear velocity of the disk is kept constant. This requires that the angular velocity of the disk be larger when the reading or writing tracks closer to the axis. The advantage of this technique is that the read/write speed is constant. However, as mechanical stability puts […]
[kon-stuh nt] /ˈkɒn stənt/ adjective 1. not changing or varying; uniform; regular; invariable: All conditions during the three experiments were constant. 2. continuing without pause or letup; unceasing: constant noise. 3. regularly recurrent; continual; persistent: He found it impossible to work with constant interruption. 4. faithful; unswerving in love, devotion, etc.: a constant lover. 5. […]
- Constant mapping
Some TCP software constructs the destination Ethernet address from the top 24 bits of the Ethernet address followed by the low 24 bits of the (class A) destination Internet address. For this scheme the top 24 bits of the Ethernet address must be the same on all hosts on the net. Contrast ARP.