[han-dl] /ˈhæn dl/
[free-der-ik,, -drik] /ˈfri dər ɪk,, -drɪk/ (Show IPA), (Georg Friedrich Händel) 1685–1759, German composer in England after 1712.
George Frederick. German name Georg Friedrich Händel. 1685–1759, German composer, resident in England, noted particularly for his oratorios, including the Messiah (1741) and Samson (1743). Other works include over 40 operas, 12 concerti grossi, organ concertos, chamber and orchestral music, esp Water Music (1717)
An imperative language with primitives for controlling parallel programs.
Used by Wayne Luk for work in compilation of programs to hardware (FPGAs).
[hand] /hænd/ noun 1. the terminal, prehensile part of the upper limb in humans and other primates, consisting of the wrist, metacarpal area, fingers, and thumb. 2. the corresponding part of the forelimb in any of the higher vertebrates. 3. a terminal prehensile part, as the chela of a crustacean, or, in falconry, the foot […]
[hand-fast, -fahst] /ˈhændˌfæst, -ˌfɑst/ noun 1. Archaic. a covenant or contract, especially a betrothal, usually completed by a handclasp. /ˈhændˌfɑːst/ noun 1. an agreement, esp of marriage, confirmed by a handshake 2. a firm grip verb (transitive) 3. to betroth or marry (two persons or another person) by joining the hands 4. to grip with […]
/ˈhændˌfɑːstɪŋ/ noun 1. an archaic word for betrothal 2. (formerly) a kind of trial marriage marked by the formal joining of hands 3. a contemporary pagan (esp Wiccan) marriage ceremony
[hand-feed] /ˈhændˈfid/ verb (used with object), hand-fed, hand-feeding. 1. Agriculture. to feed (animals) with apportioned amounts at regular intervals. Compare . 2. to feed (an animal or person) by hand: The students hand-fed the baby monkeys with an eyedropper.