[glas-goh, -koh; for 2 also glaz-goh] /ˈglæs goʊ, -koʊ; for 2 also ˈglæz goʊ/
Ellen (Anderson Gholson)
[gohl-suh n] /ˈgoʊl sən/ (Show IPA), 1874–1945, U.S. novelist.
a seaport in SW Scotland, on the Clyde River: administrative center of the Strathclyde region; shipyards.
a city in S Kentucky.
a city in W central Scotland, in City of Glasgow council area on the River Clyde: the largest city in Scotland; centre of a major industrial region, formerly an important port; universities (1451, 1964, 1992). Pop: 629 501 (2001) related adjective Glaswegian
City of Glasgow, a council area in W central Scotland. Pop: 577 090 (2003 est). Area: 175 sq km (68 sq miles)
from Gaelic, literally “green hollow,” from gael “green” + cau “hollow.”
Glasgow [(glas-goh, glaz-goh)]
City in south-central Scotland on the River Clyde, near Scotland’s west coast. Scotland’s largest city.
Note: Glasgow is one of the greatest shipbuilding centers of the world.
- Glasgow haskell compiler
language (GHC) A Haskell 1.2 compiler written in Haskell by the AQUA project at Glasgow University, headed by Simon Peyton Jones throughout the 1990’s [started?]. GHC can generate either C or native code for SPARC, DEC Alpha and other platforms. It can take advantage of features of gcc such as global register variables and has […]
Glashow (glāsh’ō) American physicist who developed one of the first theories of an electroweak force, unifying two of the four fundamental forces of nature—the electromagnetic force and the weak force—as two aspects of a single underlying force. He developed the theories of Abdus Salam and Steven Weinberg by introducing a new particle property known as […]
[glaz-nost, glahz‐; Russian glahs-nuh st] /ˈglæz nɒst, ˈglɑz‐; Russian ˈglɑs nəst/ noun 1. the declared public policy within the Soviet Union of openly and frankly discussing economic and political realities: initiated under Mikhail Gorbachev in 1985. /ˈɡlæsˌnɒst/ noun 1. the policy of public frankness and accountability developed in the former Soviet Union under the leadership […]
[glas-pel] /ˈglæs pɛl/ noun 1. Susan, 1882–1948, U.S. novelist and dramatist.