[em-ped-uh-kleez] /ɛmˈpɛd əˌkliz/
c490–c430 b.c, Greek philosopher and statesman.
?490–430 bc, Greek philosopher and scientist, who held that the world is composed of four elements, air, fire, earth, and water, which are governed by the opposing forces of love and discord
Empedocles Em·ped·o·cles (ěm-pěd’ə-klēz’), Fifth century b.c.
Greek philosopher who believed that all matter is composed of elemental particles of fire, water, earth, and air.
[ahm-puh-nahzh, em-; French ahn-pe-nazh] /ˌɑm pəˈnɑʒ, ˌɛm-; French ɑ̃ pɛˈnaʒ/ noun, plural empennages [ahm-puh-nah-zhiz, em-; French ahn-pe-nazh] /ˌɑm pəˈnɑ ʒɪz, ˌɛm-; French ɑ̃ pɛˈnaʒ/ (Show IPA) 1. the rear part of an airplane or airship, usually comprising the stabilizer, elevator, vertical fin, and rudder. /ɛmˈpɛnɪdʒ; French ɑ̃pɛnaʒ/ noun 1. the rear part of an aircraft, […]
hardware An in-car audio product that plays MP3 files from a hard disk. It is based around a DEC/Intel StrongARM S-1100 processor and runs a version of Linux. The user interface is written in Python. (http://empeg.com/). See also MPEG. (1999-09-14)
emperipolesis em·per·i·po·le·sis (ěm-pěr’ə-pə-lē’sĭs) n. Active penetration by one cell into and through a larger cell.
[em-puh-ree] /ˈɛm pə ri/ noun, plural emperies. 1. absolute dominion; sovereignty. /ˈɛmpərɪ/ noun (pl) -peries 1. (archaic) dominion or power; empire