[kon-stan-tn-oh-puh l] /ˌkɒn stæn tnˈoʊ pəl/
former name of .
a former Turkish empire that was founded about 1300 by Osman and reached its greatest territorial extent under Suleiman in the 16th century; collapsed after World War I.
the Eastern Roman Empire after the fall of the Western Empire in a.d. 476.
the former name (330–1926) of Istanbul
the continuation of the Roman Empire in the East, esp after the deposition of the last emperor in Rome (476 ad). It was finally extinguished by the fall of Constantinople, its capital, in 1453 See also Eastern Roman Empire
the former Turkish empire in Europe, Asia, and Africa, which lasted from the late 13th century until the end of World War I Also called Turkish Empire
the proper name from 330 C.E. to 1930 C.E. of what is now Istanbul, from Greek Konstantinou polis “Constantine’s city,” named for Roman emperor Flavius Valerius Aurelius Constantinus, whose name is derived from Latin constans (see constant (adj.)).
A city founded by the Roman emperor Constantine the Great as capital of the eastern part of the Roman Empire. Constantine ruled over both parts of the empire from Constantinople, which was later capital of the Byzantine Empire. Constantinople was conquered by Turkish forces in the fifteenth century.
Note: Today, under the name of Istanbul, Constantinople is the largest city in Turkey.
Byzantine Empire [(biz-uhn-teen, biz-uhn-teyen, bizan-tin)]
An empire, centered at Constantinople, that began as the eastern portion of the Roman Empire; it included parts of Europe and western Asia. As the western Roman Empire declined, the Byzantine Empire grew in importance, and it remained an important power in Europe until the eleventh century. The Byzantine Empire was conquered by Turkish forces in the fifteenth century.
The Byzantine emperor was an absolute ruler (see absolute monarchy), and the laws and customs associated with his empire were strict and complex. His rule was supported by the Christian Church in the region, which later became the independent Eastern Orthodox Church.
Note: The word byzantine is often applied to a group of intricately connected and rigidly applied regulations or traditions, or to a complex bureaucracy that insists on formal requirements.
Note: Constantinople is called Istanbul today.
An empire developed by Turks between the fourteenth and twentieth centuries. It was succeeded in the 1920s by the present-day republic of Turkey. At its greatest extent, the Ottoman Empire included many parts of southeastern Europe and the Middle East.
An empire developed by the Turks between the fourteenth and twentieth centuries; it was succeeded in the 1920s by the present-day republic of Turkey. At its peak, the Ottoman Empire included, besides present-day Turkey, large parts of the Middle East and southeastern Europe.
- Constant lambert
[lam-bert; for 2 also German lahm-bert] /ˈlæm bərt; for 2 also German ˈlɑm bɛrt/ noun 1. Constant [kon-stuh nt] /ˈkɒn stənt/ (Show IPA), 1905–51, English composer and conductor. 2. Johann Heinrich [yoh-hahn hahyn-rikh] /ˈyoʊ hɑn ˈhaɪn rɪx/ (Show IPA), 1728–77, German scientist and mathematician. 3. a male given name: from Germanic words meaning “land” and […]
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. […]