[hi-rak-lee-on; Greek ee-rah-klee-awn] /hɪˈræk liˌɒn; Greek iˈrɑ kli ɔn/
[ih-rak-lee-on; Greek ee-rah-klee-awn] /ɪˈræk liˌɒn; Greek iˈrɑ kli ɔn/
a seaport in N Crete.
variants of Iráklion
a port in Greece, in N Crete: former capital of Crete (until 1841); ruled by Venetians (13th–17th centuries). Pop: 150 000 (2005 est) Italian name Candia Also called Heraklion, Herakleion
[her-uh-klahy-tuh s] /ˌhɛr əˈklaɪ təs/ noun 1. (“the Obscure”) c540–c470 b.c, Greek philosopher. /ˌhɛrəˈklaɪtəs/ noun 1. ?535–?475 bc, Greek philosopher, who held that fire is the primordial substance of the universe and that all things are in perpetual flux
[her-uh-klahy-tee-uh-niz-uh m, -klahy-tee-] /ˌhɛr əˈklaɪ ti əˌnɪz əm, -klaɪˈti-/ noun 1. the philosophy of Heraclitus, maintaining the perpetual change of all things, the only abiding thing being the logos, or orderly principle, according to which the change takes place.
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operating system Data included in a Unix shell script or Perl script using the “
heredofamilial her·e·do·fa·mil·ial (hěr’ĭ-dō-fə-mĭl’yəl) adj. Relating to an inherited condition present in more than one member of a family. No longer in technical use.