[es-drey-ee-lon, -druh-, ez-] /ˌɛs dreɪˈi lɒn, -drə-, ˌɛz-/
a plain in N Israel, extending from the Mediterranean near Mt. Carmel to the Jordan River: scene of ancient battles.
a plain in N Israel, east of Mount Carmel Also called Plain of Jezreel
the Greek form of the Hebrew “Jezreel,” the name of the great plain (called by the natives Merj Ibn Amer; i.e., “the meadow of the son of Amer”) which stretches across Central Palestine from the Jordan to the Mediterraanean, separating the mountain ranges of Carmel and Samaria from those of Galilee, extending about 14 miles from north to south, and 9 miles from east to west. It is drained by “that ancient river” the Kishon, which flows westward to the Mediterranean. From the foot of Mount Tabor it branches out into three valleys, that on the north passing between Tabor and Little Hermon (Judg. 4:14); that on the south between Mount Gilboa and En-gannim (2 Kings 9:27); while the central portion, the “valley of Jezreel” proper, runs into the Jordan valley (which is about 1,000 feet lower than Esdraelon) by Bethshean. Here Gideon gained his great victory over the Midianites (Judg. 7:1-25). Here also Barak defeated Sisera, and Saul’s army was defeated by the Philistines, and king Josiah, while fighting in disguise against Necho, king of Egypt, was slain (2 Chr. 35:20-27; 2 Kings 23-29). This plain has been well called the “battle-field of Palestine.” “It has been a chosen place for encampment in every contest carried on in this country, from the days of Nebuchadnezzar, king of the Assyrians, in the history of whose wars with Arphaxad it is mentioned as the Great Plain of Esdraelon, until the disastrous march of Napoleon Bonaparte from Egypt into Syria. Jews, Gentiles, Saracens, Crusaders, Frenchmen, Egyptians, Persians, Druses, Turks, and Arabs, warriors out of every nation which is under heaven, have pitched their tents in the plain, and have beheld the various banners of their nations wet with the dews of Tabor and Hermon” (Dr. Clark).
[ez-druh s] /ˈɛz drəs/ noun 1. either of the first two books of the Apocrypha, I Esdras or II Esdras. 2. Douay Bible. /ˈɛzdræs/ noun 1. either of two books of the Apocrypha, I and II Esdras, called III and IV Esdras, in the Douay Bible 2. either of two books of the Douay Bible […]
electrostatic discharge sensitive
[is-dood] /ɪsˈdud/ noun 1. .
[es-em-plas-tik, -uh m-] /ˌɛs ɛmˈplæs tɪk, -əm-/ adjective 1. having the ability to shape diverse elements or concepts into a unified whole: the esemplastic power of a great mind to simplify the difficult. /ˌɛsɛmˈplæstɪk/ adjective 1. (literature) making into one; unifying